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TripAdvisor Reviews Novotel Survilliers
Travel Blogs from Survilliers
... French people can be decorative with their graves if they want to be (pic 12).
One major disappointment though was that the top floor was closed due to renovation and restoration. What was kinda neat though was they allowed you to look in on one of the folks doing the restoration work (pic 13). That job must be a little bit stressful I’d imagine.
Speaking of stress. I’ve noticed that Black Friday stuff is showing up in my ...
Leaving Amiens this morning, we travelled firstly to Thieval to begin our journey of the battlefields of The Somme from 1914-1918. The weather was cold and very foggy. Along the way we saw many hunters out in the paddocks with their guns. The hunting season in France has just begun. Something we don't see in Australia. On the 1st July 1916 The first day of the Battle of the Somme began. It was a disaster for the British army and is know as ...
... the fourth was to visit an old friend and client, who invited us to stay at her house in Galway. To get to Ireland, we left the boat at 8:20 to walk to the train. Notice I did not say train station. Like many small towns and villages, Longueil-Annel no longer has a train station. There is the remains of a small station, minus its roof. There is a platform and a small shelter and a sound system that plays the distinctive SNCF 4 note ...
... was both cold and wet!! It would have been lovely to walk around but not this time. The Château is a delightful building filled with many historic items which are both exquisite and beautiful. Many rooms are set up and decorated in the 'over the top, opulent' style which certainly led to the French Revolution. It would have been the 'haves', who had soooo much, and the 'have nots', who had soooo little. A highlight was seeing a group of what we guessed ...
... of his imagination.
He may have been one of those who believed that the Great War would be an adventure too grand to miss. He may have felt that he would never live down the shame of not going. But the chances are he went for no other reason than that he believed it was his duty - the duty he owed his country and his King.
Because the Great War was a mad, brutal, awful struggle, distinguished more often than not by military and ...