Hotel de l'Europe
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Adjoining Rooms
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Pets allowed
Photos of Hotel de l'Europe
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel de l'Europe Castres
Travel Blogs from Castres
... French Riviera
Monaco down town. Pretty intense place. No parking, no turning, no room. Like sardines in a can.
More Monaco from above. Home of the rich and famous, or not so famous, but certainly rich.
By Antonio Canova, the most famous sculptor of his day and some rank him in the top five of all time. Was the personal sculptor of Napoleon and his family.
The museum docents at Forli didn't much care about my desire to see ...
... going to name the southeast corner of France as the locale in all of Europe with the most castles/fortresses per square mile of anywhere on the European continent. They litter the landscape like anthills. And these aren't just collapsed, abandoned piles of rock and rubble. Most of them are in pristine shape and on display for the many tour groups interested in the military history and Christian unheaval in Europe over the centuries in this area. Also, these fortifications ...
... the Vatican. That’s the day we detoured to Pisa, not so much to see the Tower, but to get hard cash, debit and credit cards being mostly useless at restaurants, gas stations, small banks and souvenir shops here in Europe. One, they don’t want to pay the three percent off the top to Visa and Master Card and second they see Americans and they know you’ve got cash and they’re going to hold out for it.
Harry H. says “Keep them coming. That way I ...
... John’s bush skills keep us in the right
direction. Ramo found great parks at
both Lodeve and Lunas. On the next day,
Lyn and I walked the high country (at about 900m) and found our first sprinkles
of rain …. almost snow at that altitude!
The downhill track into St Gervais sur Mare was a killer. St Jacques always seems to throw in a steep, shale-littered couple of kilometres before ...
... defensive walls, were built by Louis IX after Simon de Monfort handed Carcassonne to the French king in the early 13th century.
Next stop was St Nazaire, an interesting church in that it was built using two different architectural styles. The older section is Romanesque and was constructed by the Trenceval family when they controlled Carcassonne. It's noticeably darker in this part of the building as the stain glass windows are smaller and there are less of them, ...