Premiere Classe Vannes
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Prior to going to Nantes I had asked the Quentels if we could have some langoustines - my favourite of all shellfish. Something they gave me years ago and I've been fond of ever since.
Quick shell fish lesson:
A langoustine is not a crayfish, which is fresh water, but rather...Nephrops norvegicus, known variously as the Norway lobster, Dublin Bay ...
... and Heinekens later, me and Will staggered out in search of food.
It was gone 11 and most of the food shops had shut but we stumbled, literally, across this fabulous kebab house.
Back to the hotel, fully fed and completely hammered.
PS No need to do the snore complaint now, Will has been that zonked I could let a hand grenade off and he wouldn't know.
Satnav cockups: ...
... furry edges of its tongue, like when they stick their tongues out at you over a farmer's gate and it's covered in crud. I would have took a picture but I had all on not boffing and if I had posted it one of you lot would have sent it viral and then some Animal Rights nutter would be sending me death threats.
PS When we got to Annie's later I asked her mum what 'gesier' was - Chicken Gizzards!!! and she said it was disgusting. Ugh double ...
... walked 4 kms to a pretty point in the bay where the ferry departs and there just happened to be a 'guinguette' (kiosk) with oysters bulots and fish for lunch. The wallabies won the game against Fiji which we watched in a local bar. Vietnamese chilli prawns and chicken tonight, we miss the ...
We started the day with poached eggs at our B&B and acquainting ourselves with Mary and Doug, the other guests. We then walked the old town of Vannes and through the cathedral which houses the remains of sainted father René Rogues who was beheaded for refusing the oaths of the revolutionaries in 1796. Les Halles and the medieval streets down to the port area are well maintained and make for good lifestyle in a seaside town. ...