La Chartreuse du Val Saint Esprit
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TripAdvisor Reviews La Chartreuse du Val Saint Esprit Gosnay
Travel Blogs from Gosnay
... interesting about the hands in this painting (pic 4). I think every person has at least one hand that is held the same way. The artist is apparently really into that particular hand gesture. And finally (pic 5) you have a scene which I think is supposed to depict when Mary washed Jesus’ feet. I just thought it was a bit different to have a couple of dogs there chewing on a bone.
One thing this museum had that I thought was really ...
... official trail but worth it. The problem was that we only realised that the campsite wasn't in Winnezelle once we got there. It was 15km outside. And I was tired. And it was gettign dark.
Phone battery's were also flat, so google helped nothing.we folloeed sign boards to the closest camping, who the informed us thst no tents were allowed... go to the next camping 5km away.
By now ...
And here is the second installment! Saturday, 12/9 in Flanders Fields: Ieper to Gosnay, France. Today we headed for Fromelles And visited The Australian Memorial Park, one of my favourite memories. Here there is a bronze sculpture "Cobber" depicting the bravery and compassion of Sergeant Simon Fraser. Also nearby is VC Corner Memorial which lists the names of more than 1180 Aussies "missing" at the Battle of Fromelles and in an adjacent Australian cemetery are the collective ...
... among the graves.
Dernacourt, Jeancourt, Grevilles. Each cemetery has its own register, for those buried and those whose names are inscribed on the memorial. We recorded our visit and the soldier searched for on Lyn's behalf. Initially I was doing a friend a favour and out of curiosity, but it soon became personal to locate each and every one.
... to the Ypres Salient battlefields and The Menin Road, through which so many British and Commonwealth troops had passed on their way to the Allied front line. From 11th November, 1929 the Last Post has been sounded at the Menin Gate Memorial every night and in all weathers. The only exception to this was during the four years of the German occupation of Ypres from 20th May 1940 to 6th September 1944. The daily ceremony was instead continued in England at Brookwood ...