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... what to expect. The old castle had been restored as an art gallery. We drop in and find a wonderful exhibition by artists who lived here including Marc Chagall, Victor Vasarely and Pol Mara. The best exhibit though was a special photography exhibit by Reza. Reza Deghati is an Iranian-French photojournalist for National Geographic and specializes in pictures of people. Many of his photos have graced the cover of the magazine and ...
... we move on to Menerbes.
This little town is where the author of "A Year in Provence" lived while writing the book. It was definitely my favorite. While medieval it is alive with people, shops, contactors and restaurants. We visited the boulangerie for bread and pastries, a local shop for some cherry jam and had lunch at an outdoor café in the sun. I’m enjoying this slower pace!
Our final ...
... by The Hundred Years War while the popes were living in Avignon. The Papal Palace is clearly visible from the fort and vice versa. There were once 190 houses within the walls. Now much of it is in ruin but we are able to go inside the entrance towers and see rooms that were once a prison. The prisoners from the 18th and 19th century carved images into the stone which have been preserved. There is also a huge ...
... we can relax a little.
Katia bids a French farewell and says she is off to her farm 2 hours from Avignon. She spends winter in her apartment and the warmer weather at her farm. She is a model maker for a museum. I would love to find out more about her work but she is due to pick up her husband and is already running late.
After a restoring cup of tea (we were warned about French tea and we have brought our own teabags) we set of for ...
... France, within half a day, their wonderful fresh baguettes start going stale! Goes to show how fresh the bread here is and how filled with other **** and preservatives the Australian stuff can be. At less than $1 for a beautiful baguette, you can afford to buy a fresh one every day (or even twice a day for that matter!), and that’s what the locals do. You see everyone from kids in prams to grandparents walking along holding a baguette, sticking out of their hand bag, attached ...