Hotel de la Treille
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... 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 ...
... picks to make the passages navigable. We saw relics such as bottles and tins of food, old bunks and the markings from WW1 and WW2 in habitation. We heard the letters read aloud to homes the day before the battle - "kiss little Henry for me". We saw the drawings of sweethearts and soldiers and friends on the walls and the steps leading up to the battlefield. A few quiet tears were shed in the darkness of the tunnels. Respite came at ...
Well off to Belgium and France today. The day is lovely we were up at 6am showered and ready to walk our cases down to the Embankment tube station by just after 7am. We had time to sit and enjoy a cup of coffee and watch the workers scurrying along (haha!). Picked up by Rick from Pillow Adventures and on the way to Dover at 8am.
We reached Dover in good time and had an hour and a half until our ferry departure! Rick asked for an earlier ferry and they sent our bus onto the ...
... and beautiful stay, I was also sad because Kate had 'thrown away' my cheese. The journey was nearly 500km (without cheese) but we eventually made it. We had a bit of time to kill before we met Angelique so me went to Auchen which is basically the biggest hypermarket on the planet! The sat nav had many senior moments when we hit the city itself, but thanks to Kate's calm steady approach we arrived without issue. Lille is certainly ...
... in the world.
At the suggestion of King George V during a visit in 1922, the Cross of Sacrifice was built over the largest pillbox, which had been captured by the Australian 3rd Division.
At the back of the cemetery the Tyne Cot Memorial records the names of almost 34000 British soldiers who fell in the Ypres salient from 16 August 1917 onwards, but could not be fitted on their section of the Menin Gate.
More Australians ...