Ibis Amiens Centre Cathedrale
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Travel Blogs from Amiens
... on display so this picture of a picture is all you get. I’m sure you’re disappointed about that.
Not all of the place was gross. Most of it was very beautiful. Not a great deal of glass survived the bombings but what did is still on display (pic 6). Where only part survived there is the stained glass and then clear glass in all the areas around it. I tried to get a good close-up to show the detailed work that went into it (pic 5). Every ...
Leaving Amiens this morning, we travelled firstly to Thieval to begin our journey of the battlefields of The Somme from 1914-1918. The weather was cold and very foggy. Along the way we saw many hunters out in the paddocks with their guns. The hunting season in France has just begun. Something we don't see in Australia. On the 1st July 1916 The first day of the Battle of the Somme began. It was a disaster for the British army and is know as ...
... is a mine dug by the Tunnelling Companies of the Royal Engineers under a German field fortification known as Schwabenhöhe, in the front line, south of the village of La Boisselle in the Somme département of France. This whole area is just amazing. We find it very hard to comprehend everything being told to us, along with everything we have read or been taught and then to be actually standing on the battle ...
... with minimal success - no further glasses are purchased but some delicious raspberry tarts and coffee are!
Then as we bunker down for an early night around 9.30pm, all hell breaks loose...
The hotel fire alarm send piercing shrieks along our hallway. With amazing speed, we are dressed, armed with handbags, essential paperwork, electronic paraphernalia and coat, down the stairs and on to the street. About thirty others ...
... day 1 of the Battle of the Somme, only for 68 to be at roll call the next day. Tragic. The second aspect of this site is that the regiment's chaplain was so impacted by the slaughter of so many of his own, that he purchased the land after the war in order to preserve the trenches. They are thus now one of the best kept trench systems from World War I visible today. We were able to walk through the trenches, now only half the depth of what they were originally, but ...