Pavillon Henri IV
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- Tennis Court
- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Room service
- Banquet room
Photos of Pavillon Henri IV
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Travel Blogs from St-Germain-en-Laye
... to do some sort of safety drill tomorrow - can't wait! After dinner we go for a walk around the shady side of Amsterdam where young and not so young women ply their trade. On our ship the Aussies are outnumbered by Canadians 50 to 90 with a couple of other nationalities to make up 168 passengers. Off to bed as an early start to go and look at windmills before we set sail at ...
... to the Louvre, well, almost, we just had a short outside walk to get there, in the rain. Thank goodness we both brought our raincoats! Instead of entering outside by the famous glass pyramid, we thought it would be better if we got in through the underground shopping mall and so did everyone else. We had our museum passes and were directed to go back outside by the pyramid (heavier rain this time) to use them. So much for not getting wet:( Despite the ...
... We had breakfast there at a French franchise boulangerie who had a French version of Basil Fawlty. Not that he was rude, but all the movements and mannerisms made me think he had modelled himself of John Cleese, or vice- versa! Fun to watch, anyway. I had been told that the Eurostar closes it's doors at 30 secs before departure time and off it goes at the exact minute, as it all computerised, so we wasted no time as soon as they called the platform. You go through ...
... when I walk around these famous monuments - that feeling of awe never quite goes away.
We went to all the classic sights today - the Eiffel Tower, Arch de Triomphe, Champs Elysee, Place de la Concorde, Musee de L'Orangerie, The Louvre & Pont des Arts. I've written in previous blogs about many of these locations but I have to mention my father-in-laws reaction at L'Orangerie. This is a museum that was specially designed by Monet himself right after WW1 to be ...
... way to the Arc de Triomphe. The Arc de Triomphe is another amazing building built during the early 19th century on the Champs E'lysee's. The Champs E'lysee's was all cobbled road to the Arc de Triomphe. We then climbed up the top of the Arc de Triumph, where we ha spectaculars views from the top of it over the city of Paris. But I must say I'm over stairs and I'm glad we are on flat land. I must say they do not ...