Le Manoir Des Impressionnistes
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
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TripAdvisor Reviews Le Manoir Des Impressionnistes Honfleur
Travel Blogs from Honfleur
... shop) and hopped off in search of some wine and nibblies. I figured one or two glasses before I went out for dinner, take the edge off, pack the rest for tomorrow. I told the man I went for red, local, and interesting, but he told me for local and interesting it was Auxerrois, a white from Calvados. They had a 50cl bottle, so I went for it along with a bottle of Cinsault from the south-- a varietal I love, but which is hard to find in the US. My ...
... is the monument to the missing, those that were never found. An interesting statistic: 10 percent, the most, of all the missing come from Pennsylvania.
Our day was long, there is a lot more we saw, I enjoyed my time with my fellow travelers. The Arizona couple had rented an apt for a month in Paris - that is how I would like to see Paris next time! The Kansas City couple, knew a teacher from my high school who was retiring soon - gym ...
... not far from Camembert, as well as several other villages that local fromage varieties bare their name such as Pont-l’Eveque. You can smell a fromagerie a mile away, and we happily tasted a few of the local varieties.
One last stop before arriving in Paris – the flower filled streets of Giverny. It was drizzly and rainy, but we happily walked along Rue Claude Monet with its picture perfect cottages covered in vines and pretty little ...
... a flower-covered café (we bought beautiful tea-party ready sunflower salt and pepper shakers), and we walked down the cobblestone street through the town.
We’re not sure where the tourists all went, but apparently they didn’t get the memo that the rest of the town puts Monet’s home and garden in the right context and is where the real non-touristy magic lies. We walked past shops and homes oozing with charm and ended up at a little church and cemetery ...
... the end of the 15C and is now a museum of religious art. We also discovered in this church a painting of Saint Denys, a native of Honfleur, who was baptised in St Catherine's church, entered the Carmelite order in the Portugese Indies and became a martyr in 1638 on the island of Sumatra. (we are now St Joan and St Denys) The Eugene Boudin museum which we visited, was named after Honfleur's ...