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... do not operate on Monday except I expect Paris. We did however find a little Cheers like bar open and wandered in. Sitting around the bar was the bar owner and his 3 mates having a good old time. There was only one chap who spoke a semblance of English so of course hubby just couldn't resist in trying to have a chat with them all. Fortunately for us, as soon as they found out we were Aussies, they were our ...
... the tapestry. This museum was very well organised & every one got a great view (I could even see the stitching with my glasses on) & the story was told as you moved along it. Who knew that William was the goodie not Harold. Well we do now! We then went to the cathedral & Geoff has found the pulpit of his choice Warrnambool it is up to you to fulfil Geoff's desire for this pulpit! I've attached a photo for you. 22/9/2014 Monday We decided to brave returning ...
... listening to music. On the outskirts of Paris,
the TomTom took us into a low ceiling height tunnel, even though
there were other signs for the direction we were heading in. It must
have saved us some time however and we rolled into Le Havre very
early, parked up and had time to visit a few bars before choosing a
restaurant where we had great cheap steaks. Later, we were shown
straight onto the ferry and found the one and only bar. It was a
bare bones Brittany ship ...
... was also a crypt in the church that I really really wanted to go into, but it was closed on the day I went. Oh well. Trip number 2!!!
Lastly, I went to the Abbaye aux Hommes, William's church, on the other side of town. Just as Mathilde's church was feminine and simple, William's was ornate and masculine. There was so much bling in his church that my camera had a hard time focusing for pictures. However, there was an amazing organ! So beautiful. And I stood ...
... happened! The shooting of prisoners (such as the Abbaye d'Ardenne massacre of 18 soldiers of the North Shore Regiment) and other related actions allegedly by both sides were often more fact than fiction. Following the end of WW II, Kurt Meyer was convicted of battle related crimes, sentenced to death, saw his sentence commuted to life, served time in prison until the mid-1950s and lived in West Germany until his death several decades later.