Residence Hotel Les Ducs de Chevreuse
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Pets allowed
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Travel Blogs from Chevreuse
... the fresh air and change of pace from city life. Our research revealed that Monet had actually taken out an apple orchard and made the water garden himself, fashioned after Japanese water gardens he admired. Touring his house, we dreamed of the views he would have enjoyed waking up to each morning. We stopped at an outdoor cafe for a light lunch, then walked through the village with its ...
Today we made the drive out of beautiful French wine country into the town of Chevreuse and Rambouillet.. Both of which are beautiful old towns south of Versailles, which is where we will be trekking tomorrow! We had dinner in Rambouillet, but arrived a bit earlier than European time. I was a bit hangry at this point, Riley had managed to eat 6 gluten free sandwiches in the car prior to this ...
Decide to use our 2 Day Museum pass. Begin by seeing Sainte Chappelle. An amazing building which has undergone massive renovation in recent years. While relatively small it is unparalleled for its beauty. It is also our first real experience of queues, as everyone is checked by security. Next it is Notre Dam. Last time in Paris we only saw it from the outside, so we do not let the long queues deter us. However no security and no fee, so the queue is not an issue. Massive ...
... 10, 1793, the Musée du Louvre, opened its doors to the public. For more than 600 years, the Louvre had been a symbol of wealth. The museum started out as a fortress and then a palace. The Louvre began life in the late 12th century when Philip II (or Philip Augustus), the first person to be officially known as the King of France and one of medieval Europe’s most successful rulers, began construction on a defensive outpost near what was then the western ...
... ruins. It is thought of as the first gothic church and famous for the stained glass. 28,000 sq feet of it. And all original having survived many wars. The towns people buried the glass in WW2 to protect it. They are in the middle of renovating and cleaning all the glass so some of it is really beautiful. It's hard to photograph though, and I wonder how people could see it back ...