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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
Photos of Prim'Hotel Bagatelle
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TripAdvisor Reviews Prim'Hotel Bagatelle Dizy
Travel Blogs from Dizy
... the window at a beautiful city skyline. The place I’m staying used to be a giant hotel that was converted into a hostel. It’s far enough out of the way of anything and everything that it’s kind of annoying. I was forced to eat in their cafeteria tonight which was pretty boring food (something I never thought I’d have in France). Tomorrow I’m going to have to take a bus. Blech!!
I did have a chance, though, to talk to one of ...
... worries" and "she'll be right" s for good effect.
We grabbed the bikes and rode straight into town, which was a pleasant little 2km ride alongside the river La Marne, despite the wind and the few drops of rain, and soon found a nice little restaurant where we had some lunch...Treas was almost swooning over salmon cooked in champagne , with a glass, sorry, "coupe" of champagne to wash it down.
On the recommendation of my old mate Nev, who's been ...
... it's hard not to be impressed by this beautiful architecture and craftsmanship.
The cathedral was as far as we got with our sight seeing today as right next door to the cathedral is a champagne shop. As i walked in i felt like I'd died and gone to heaven. So many varieties of champagne - where do you start? You can buy 375.ml bottles of most champagnes so ...
... to balance all the alcohol). We had a nice, slow lunch with good conversation with our companions (wish we’d had a pen to share exchange info with a couple of them).
Then, we set off to the abbey where Dom Perignon (monk who was the "father of champagne" and now has a Moet & Chandon champagne named after him) lived and worked. We toured around a bit then left for our last stop.
The last stop for the day was ...
... church. The symbolism in the sculptures was unparalleled, and the stain glass windows were stunning. Most amazing to me was the spirit and determination of their congregation to, at great risks to themselves, salvage some of the windows and artifacts during WW1. This area of France took a beating during the first WW and they cared enough to remove and hide the beautiful parts of the church. We were so reverent ...