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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Pets allowed
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Travel Blogs from Uzès
... hands of the Caesar. I have to say that I saw the arena through a tourist eye and not as a spectator that must have witnessed barbarism at its worst! There is restoration going on as we speak and hats off the France for recognising the quality of history they have in their towns and cities. The arena is still used today as a cultural hub where it hosts concerts, festivals and cultural events through out the summer however, its ...
... Unesco listed site but it didn't grab me, I did appreciate the engineering feat and the architecture however, Brendan LOVED it, he was totally in awe of this site. Weird, we are similar but different. So tonight we are bunking down at a farm just outside Nimes, we have electricity and wifi and the owner is a lovely French gentleman. This afternoon we sat and had a beer and soaked up the amazing late afternoon sun and said to ourselves, life couldn't get much better than ...
What a gorgeous little village Castries is. It truly feels like a little country village with its narrow little streets and homes built almost on the side of the roads, there are little bakeries, flower markets and fruit and veg shops, along with little restaurants and bars on the main street. This was going to be a bit of a stop over until we discovered there is a Roman Aqueduct over 2000 ...
... la Sorgue on Sunday via Avignon where we visited the Pont d'Avignon, the bridge that goes nowhere, and the Palais du Papes (the Palace of the Popes). For approximately 150 years in the 14th & 15th centuries, Avignon was the centre of the Catholic Church. The palace was fascinating.
Isle sur la Sorgue is on an island where the Sorgue River splits into two parts. It is rather like a little Venice with ...
... to be used possibly until the 6th century, with some parts used for significantly longer, but lack of maintenance after the 4th century meant that it became increasingly clogged by mineral deposits and debris that eventually choked off the flow of water. After the collapse of the Roman Empire and the aqueduct's fall into disuse, the Pont du Gard remained largely intact due to the importance of its secondary function as a toll bridge. For centuries ...