L'Hotel De Beaune
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Room service
- Room service
Photos of L'Hotel De Beaune
TripAdvisor Reviews L'Hotel De Beaune
Travel Blogs from Beaune
The small town of Beaune! This city was a very nice change of pace from the hustle and bustle of Paris and Versailles. The charm of Beaune is that it is in the middle of wine country here in France. There are vineyards that stretch for miles around the borders of the town.
We started the day with a very tasty Beaune breakfast. Croque Madame for myself and ...
At 8am we stood in front of the most ornate house I've ever seen, the Palace of Versailles. Our goal was to see how the kings of the past ruled over the land. After seeing the Palace from the outside, we already knew that these people were on a whole other level when it came to decorations. I don't think we saw one piece of furniture that didn't have gold in it. Pretty ridiculous, but ...
... what happened to the first.
The Duke of Burgundy was generous with his newly state appropriated property and gave the fortress to his advisor. Whoever thought it would be beneficial to be in politics? The Chateau went through various hands until 1936 when Chateauneuf and the village were declared a protected historical monument. Meticulously restored ...
... autumn tones. D knows a little about the special wines grown here, Pinot and c******nay grapes only making either a white or a red burgundy wine. M loves the quaint old villages - drive between the rows of houses on narrow roads, with surprises at each turn. Always a church and steeple at their centre, and most houses open straight onto the those narrow little streets. Impossible to capture all on film. ...
... sup>century by Nicolas Rolin, a town benefactor who strongly believed that all of the sick and dying, regardless of financial or social stature. The 'hotel' was a large hospital, with one huge dormitory room that housed all of the sickest, poorest patients. At the end of the room was a chapel behind curtains, which were drawn back daily so the patients could partake in mass. There were nuns who nursed the sick and dying, and did all of the ...