Premiere Classe Saint Quentin
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TripAdvisor Reviews Premiere Classe Saint Quentin St-Quentin
Travel Blogs from St-Quentin
... them at just about all French ceremonies - where in America we might do one wreath, here just about everbody gets in on the wreath laying!). It was very personal, and very moving. When two Scots fiddlers sang, along with the French school children, Hearts of Glory Stan and I were definitely in tears.
Sing Hearts of Glory
Down and sunset
Hearts of Glory
Least we forget
Young Scottish soldiers
And soldiers unknown
... was put in neatly on the left hand side of the lock. We let all them go in and then headed off on our own.
There are very limited moorings on the Canal du Nord, which we were on by the third lock, and nothing much to visit or look out or anywhere to go shopping, so we had decided to just get it all done as fast as we could. We travelled about 7 hours the first day, and pulled up for the night by the side of a lock about 2 km from the tunnel ...
... stairs there is a lovely view of the rolling countryside. it is hard to imagine it as a war zone.
Le Hamel is the site of a successful battle meticulously planned by General Monash and all over and won in 93 minutes. There were lots of red poppies growing as weeds along the roads.
Then a quick stop at Lochnagar Crater- a huge hole from a mine that the British forces placed near the German line by a tunnel.The ...
Our trip began in a manner I suspect many trips to Europe begin...being late for the ferry. We had our first route planning tif whilst deciding whether to go M23 or the back roads. In the end we opted for both, getting half way up the Motorway before deciding to turn a sharp right and going the scenic route. Thankfully we arrived with 5 minutes spare, and so we relaxed and ate chocolate.
I took some time to stand at the ...
... time we had visited a war cemetery in search of a particular person and Rob had even provided a little history about him. We located the grave without difficulty and took a couple of photos of the grave marker and the cemetery in general. It was saddening to learn that Alexander had only been 28 when he was killed in the Battle of the Somme, dying in his brother’s arms. We were the only ones at that particular cemetery and we soon headed back ...