Hotel de Lorraine
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- Tennis Court
- Room service
- Babysitting service
- Non-smoking rooms
- High-speed internet in room
Photos of Hotel de Lorraine
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel de Lorraine Longuyon
Travel Blogs from Longuyon
The weather was glorious, my dress was glorious, my new friend was glorious and we were out and about by 9:30! Today we were learning from our mistakes and we went to the supermarket to get food early, so we didn't have to eat icecream for lunch and dinner (oh the burden that was...not). Packed with cheese, good wine, bread and tomatoes we went back and put them in the logical place you put food. Under the duvet cover on the bed. ...
... Flying in over Luxembourg is like flying in over a patchwork of winter and spring! Green and gold fields with bare trees lining the little threads of rivers that criss cross the landscape. Flying in to Luxembourg also came with the EasyJet Chorus of Crying Babies. Which although I know they are crying, I'm sorry...it sounded so funny! So many harmonic cries from a line of young ones. Something I won't forget. Another thing I won't forget is how ...
... old suburbs of Grund, Clausen and Pfaffenthal are nestled. The River Alzette twisted in and out of the little settlements like a writhing serpent. Inbetween the houses, large majestic buildings like St Johns Church and the old military hospital. Across the valleys, hills thick with trees. It was, without doubt, an excellent view though I remain a little sceptical, once again, about the claim laid. It is a lovely walk down to the valley ...
... didn't find until after we'd eaten, a moving sidewalk, and a grocery store. It also had an interesting exhibit of reptiles. Sage's favorite was the chameleon, which Bryn insisted was Pascal (seen Tangled lately?). I liked the bearded dragons, and Bryn just liked running around the display cases.
We killed a lot of time at the mall, and then ventured forth again to ZigZag, the indoor playground. For children Bryn and Sage's age, there was ...
... and remained in their control until Napolean was defeated in 1814. This time, 24% of Luxembourg's contemporary area was taken by the German Prussia (Parts of present day Rhineland Westphalia state of Germany.) resulting in second partition. In 1867 a dispute broke between France and Prussia over the control of Luxembourg where the British served as mediators. Ultimately, the Treaty of London was ...