Coeur de City Hotel Bordeaux Clemenceau
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Travel Blogs from Bordeaux
... other animals we spotted, the one that was initially most notable was a very small white kitten which we almost trampled, asleep at the base of a tree in the early morning sun. This excited Vashti so much she nearly had to be restrained to avoid the kitten being hugged to death. It was extremely cute. We briefly entertained the notion of a "van cat". Even I, a fervent feline flouter to say the least, briefly entertained the notion of a van cat. This foolish conception was ...
... shopping I headed to the cathedral for a look inside then walked towards the river and the few remaining gatehouses of the medieval city walls. On the riverbank I stood watching a couple of otters frolicking and scampering about, then I had to make a beeline for Steve’s as I realised that I’d mixed up times in my head and had only an hour before the train I intended to take was to leave for Barcelona. When I got back towards my host’s place I ...
... adventure when I landed on their doorstep.
Next stop BORDEAUX - land of wine.
4 guinea pigs.
2 cats. (one who ****** in my shoes - this incident ended our friendship)
This was my home, my French school (as a student), my English school (as a teacher), where I became a cyclist and the place that almost led me to name this blog "Fat in France" or "Big in Bordeaux". In the end ...
... room snacks from a supermarket ,fruit, cheese, salmon etc. We then went to Bordeaux , where we found parking with difficulty. The centre is like any city, e.g. Oxford street. It had large buildings, parks, shopping centres ( like London ). We found an evening antique market in a park which was great but we never bought a thing! After a coffee we returned to the hotel but washed the car on the way. Diesel needed tomorrow but is about 1.29 euros per litre which is better than the ...
... adjoining archbishop’s palace. For a while during the French revolution it was used as an animal feed store and was extensively damaged. Only the Royal Portal - which had been protected by houses built along the north wall of the Cathedral - survived relatively intact. Restoration of the building began in the 19th century, partly overseen by Paul Abadie, the architect responsible for the design of Sacre Coeur. Restorations continue today with The Royal Portal ...