Hotel Terminus Audrans
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Terminus Audrans Nīmes
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After getting use to the sound of hoot owls in the night we slept in until 8:00am this morning. We awoke to a low cloud level and cool temperatures but the promise of a sunny day lay ahead. After a pot of coffee (loved that after a month of espressos) and a light breakfast, we took a walk through the village of Noves.
Noves is is a very small village with only a few hundred inhabitants. At one time there were ramparts around the town but only a few remain along with a few ...
... It was a relatively easy ride, following the course of the river Lez as it flows out to sea and joins the Med at Palavas-les-Flots.
We visited the Parc du Levant, next to the La Redoute de Ballestras fort. Moved brick-by-brick from Palavas old town in the 1990s, the fort now houses the Musée Albert Dubout et Musée du Train ą Palavas-Les-Flots. Dubout, famous as a cartoonist, also had a trademark sculpture of wonky ...
... and lined with marble (limestone?) tiles, so it wasn't so bad after all.
Nimes’ Arena dates from A.D. 100 and is more than 425 feet in diameter and 65 feet tall; it is the best preserved arena of the Roman world. It is certainly much bigger and nicer than the one in Arles. I bought a ticket which included an audio guide and a nice map of the Nimes center with attractions. It was a very good visit; the audio guide is very informative and takes you step by step ...
The Raven leaves Altea at 0830 because he knew he had a good long flight ahead of him to get us out of Spain. The coast road is stunning all the way up to Valencia. Lots and lots of fruit trees of every sort and then patches of higher ground where there are only olive trees. Hilli spends a lot of the day getting used to her helmet and kit, as well as getting to grips with all the tolls. Where to put the ...
... was the number that was considered to be lucky, or fortuitous. The columns at the top of the steps are circled by intricate stone work that has withstood the test of a few thousand years. The underside of the portico is decorated with flower panels. I am constantly amazed by the beauty and intricate detail that is carved in the stone; the stonemasons can only be considered as artists. The remainder of the buildings that encircled the Maison Carrée have long ...