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- Multilingual staff
- High-speed internet in room
- Non-smoking rooms
- Breakfast Available
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Reduced mobility rooms
TripAdvisor Reviews CERISE Bethune Beuvry
Travel Blogs from Beuvry
... t remember who), it’s the second most visited museum in France. After seeing it, survey says: that’s a lie! No way is this place that popular. It’s nothing compared to the places I went to in Paris. Now, maybe it’s the second most visited outside of Paris cuz that would make more sense.
Anyway, I kind of inadvertently went with a Halloween theme today too with my pictures. I found myself going around the museum ...
... by 5 and a little bit meters wide. Our first stop on the Sambre was the Abbaye d'Aulne, where we had a super lunch at one of the local taverns. Then we went to visit the ruins of the abbey. They were amazing. It was originally built as a monastery around the 600's. In 1147'it was given to Saint Bernard, the Cistercian movement reformer. The Cistercians developed it into an important abbey, with a church, a home for the monks, a wing for the abbot, and a wing ...
... that the original house wasn’t grand enough for her, so she enlarged the Old Hall. Then five years later, decided that just wasn’t good enough, so she build the New Hall. Her fourth husband was George Talbot, Earl of Shrewsbury, and his claim to fame was that he was the “jailer” of Mary Queen of Scots for a few years. Bess and George didn’t get along very well! George complained that Bess spent too much money! However, ...
... that she has heard ghostly horses whinnying along the paths round here. After breakfast we go to the famous War Cemetery at Thiepval, where the names of all the 77000 UK dead who had no grave are commemorated. The car park is full of English coaches and children from Hull and Beverly mill around us. One or two of them are well prepared. They sit at the computers, attempting to trace the names of their relations, but most are pretty confused. So ...
... to the Allies’ cemeteries, very gloomy. We learnt that they are all being cleaned up for the 100th anniversary next year.
We stopped by a couple more monuments, one to the Canadians and one to the New Zealanders, before heading to Passchendaele. The town is modern and nice – you would never have imagined what happened here. We then went to the famous Tyne Cot Cemetery in Passchendaele which ...