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Travel Blogs from Plaisir
... anyhow. We both went for a walk in the cold this afternoon to the de Champs Élysées just to say we have been there and done that. Ros if anything is a little worse which will make the flight uncomfortable for her. I hope she can improve overnight.
Our holiday effectively concludes tomorrow as we leave Paris tomorrow afternoon and fly to Dubai.
It has been a fabulous,enjoyable and inspiring holiday of ...
... could crash early in the evening and try to reorient our internal clock to the 5 hour advancement of the Paris clock, we headed out for a little sightseeing and an early dinner. Our apartment was located on the banks of the Seine River. Stepping out of the apartment we were immediately in old Paris. Traipsing over the Seine River bridge to the "Left Bank" the sights of Notre Dame Cathedral, the busy river traffic and ...
... of Craig and his knees, I wanted to walk down to the Pont Alexandre, which crosses the Seine and leads to the Grand and Petit Palaces. The bridge is guarded on both ends by gilded statues and has amazingly ornate street lights all along the side. We took some photos, and walked leisurely back along the avenue in the sunshine.
We'd been so lucky with the weather, it was another bluebird day, and great for a picnic in the park, so after that ...
... lysées with all the expensive shops, but a lot you have to make appointments, Ron said he made but was too late ha ha ! to the arc de triomphe. We got the underground back to our hotel, so we thought we were clever! For tea we just had it around here, we had drinks at one place tea another and coffee another, sorry girls no shopping but would you believe a lot of the shops are closed on sat avo and Sunday and yes we had to have all the fancy hours because the rest if the world ...
... 10, 1793, the Musée du Louvre, opened its doors to the public. For more than 600 years, the Louvre had been a symbol of wealth. The museum started out as a fortress and then a palace. The Louvre began life in the late 12th century when Philip II (or Philip Augustus), the first person to be officially known as the King of France and one of medieval Europe’s most successful rulers, began construction on a defensive outpost near what was then the western ...