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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
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TripAdvisor Reviews La Cremaillere Courseulles-sur-Mer
Travel Blogs from Courseulles-sur-Mer
... was English King Edward the Confessor, who was dying without an heir. He nominated William to succeed him, but that didn't sit well with those in England, who made arrangements for Harold to be crowned instead. William fought for what was rightly his and won. That war was the Battle of Hastings in 1066 and William was William the Conquerer. Later, Eleanor of Aquitaine married the king of England and all of Aquitaine, a large region of western France ...
... got some cabs to take us to Bayeux where we would stay for the next two days. We stayed at the Churchill Hotel which was very quaint. For some reason, Bayeux was never bombed by the Allies and it was the first town that was liberated by the Allies. The hotel is filled with black and white pictures (signed) of various people that were involved with D-Day. The Band of Brothers picture is there signed by all of them. The innkeeper had many stories to tell of the pictures. As it is ...
It was definitely a good idea to use our train pass for one last trip though some of us waking at 5:45 may not have felt so sure about this at the time! We were picking up coffee an croissants for breakfast at la Gare St Lazure and rolling towards Caen by 7:05. Why not take a two hour train ride for the day? It happens often enough for a hockey game when we are home! The kids both slept for a good hour so the trip did pass quickly. ...
It seems like every morning I cannot wake up early especially when I know the train doesn't leave till 11. Maybe I'm becoming more French everyday?! Today was an adventurous day as I was going to learn how to navigate the Bayeux bus system. Everything that I read online said it was terrible so I was really hoping for the opposite. After I took the train to Bayeux, I went across the street to the bus station and flat out ask the clerk, do you speak English? I know ...
Just over ten years ago there was nothing along this eight kilometre stretch of Normandy beach to commemorate the efforts of the thousands of Canadian soldiers who landed on D-Day, the sixth of June, 1944. One World War II veteran who took part in the landings on the section of beach codenamed Juno, was shocked by this when he returned to visit. In fact, Juno Beach was then the municipal campground, and the remaining German bunker was a party hangout for ...