Le Grand Monarque
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
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Travel Blogs from Donzy
... s economy the pilgrims bring a much appreciated boost to these areas. As such the locals are generally very welcoming with many "Buen Camino" greetings.
That's it for this blog entry. Just so ya know I will probably do the whole Camino pilgrimage over only a few blog entries with lots of pictures rather than regaling you with the many stories arising from this walk. After all, it is a walk like this that inspired Canterbury Tales which this is not!
... head back to my homestay where Natalia showed me the airport shuttle to International Airport. It's interesting that San Sebastián airport is near Irun, at Spain, France border, it took 40 minute bus to get here. Tonight I transfer at Barcelona overnight before I transfer in the morning to Madrid then Toledo, due to no direct flight to Toledo and to avoid another 7 hour train ride to ...
The last 5 days have flown by in San Sebastian and we are well and truly feeling like locals now. Our Spanish has not come along as well as we would have liked and I still have a very unhelpful habit of speaking half english, half french which is really not endearing me to our Spanish brothers very much. Oli has decided to skip Spanish and is practising Italian now and very proudly can say, "I'm pregnant", and "how do you develop this film?" in Italian. That should help ...
... woman who "owns" him. He certainly seems a free spirit. So...now I am resting, writing this travel pod and then a lovely shower and wash hair before going to dinner. It will not be a late night thats for sure. Todays Inspirational piece comes from Margo. Thank you Margo.. What lies behind us and what lies before Us are tiny matters compared to what lies within us. Ralph Waldo Emerson And today took a lot of what lay within, but it served us ...
... whose specialty was anchovies. We tried a few tasty tapas, called pintxos, in Euskara. That's right, there was another barrier I forgot to mention. While most people speak Spanish or French, the native Basque language is Euskara, which is what all the menus on the wall are written in. Our only saving grace, was that you could just walk up and grab most of your meal from the counter and deal with explaining what you had eaten in order to pay, later. So we ate a few ...