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- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Kids activities or Babysitting
- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews Villa Louise Aloxe-Corton
Travel Blogs from Aloxe-Corton
... described as "bitter, freezing and cutting"
Speaking of donkeys, the Saucisson d'Arles we had at Cafe de la Fontain on Saturday and had to bring half home, that's the famous Donkey Salami.
When we walked back from town this morning at 8.30, all the mums arrived dropping their kids off at school. We haven't seen many SUV's on the roads around here but there at 8.30, there were dozens of them. What ...
... a picturesque medieval village with narrow cobblestone streets, stone buildings, terrace cafes and local craft shops. In summer tourists arrive in droves but in March there were only maybe a hundred. The village clings to exposed rock and above looms the Chateau/Fortress providing a good view of the surrounding area. When we finished there we drove on to the city of Avignon situated on the right bank of the Rhone river. 12,000 ...
... cave was discovered by Robert de Joly in August 1935, he was the leader of a team of speleologists, (they are people who scientifically study caves). On his death he was cremated and his ashes are now in an urn and set between a group of stalagmites. We walked down 55mtrs to the first level and wow, what a mind blowing sight. These stalagmites and stalactites are millions of years old and growing. It reminded me of an underground garden. I have seen ...
Here we are just outside of Nimes and still at our gorgeous little farm. Today we headed to the bustle of Nimes to check out what's happening. Well......... We found the set for Russell Crowes Gladiator only it is NOT a set, it is the rigidige colosseum, and yes, the arena was used in the movie Gladiator. The most pristine Roman colosseum in Europe. It was built at the end of the 1st century AD. As we went through self guided tour you ...
Pont du Gard (Roman Aqueduct) The Pont du Gard (literally: Gard Bridge) is an ancient Roman aqueduct bridge that crosses the Gardon river. It is part of the Nîmes aqueduct, a 50 km-long (31 mi) structure built by the Romans to carry water from a spring at Uzes to Nimes. Because the terrain between the two points is hilly, the aqueduct – built mostly underground – took a long, winding route that crossed the gorge of the Gardon, requiring the ...