ResidHotel Villa Maupassant
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- Swimming pool
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Pets allowed
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TripAdvisor Reviews ResidHotel Villa Maupassant Cannes
Travel Blogs from Cannes
... until we got to Valensole to get some lunch.
On the way to Valensole we made quite a few stops along the way. On this route we passed lots of lavender fields, some wild, as well as sunflower fields. It was another beautiful day. The lavender is so pretty – it was in full bloom and there were waves of purple across the field. We found a big field full of lavender and stopped to get photos in it. Quite a few people were doing the same thing. One of ...
... in this group are the Île Sainte-Marguerite and the Île Saint-Honorat. The smaller Îlot Saint-Ferréol and Îlot de la Tradelière are uninhabited. Administratively, the islands belong to the commune of Cannes. The islands are first known to have been inhabited during Roman times. The Île de Saint-Honorat bears the name of the founder of the monastery of Lérins, Saint Honoratus. It was founded around the year 410. It is in this monastery ...
... for lunch (a fancy sort of salad showcasing local meat and produce) before boarding the train back to Nice. Having ventured to both outer ends of the Cote d’Azur, we were both keen to have a look around the centre itself, known to be a student city, again with beaches, a port, an old town and big shopping district. Like many of the beaches along the coast, Nice has a pebble beach running the length of the city, which glistening as it was, just doesn’t have quite the allure ...
... through an open flea market with many cool antiques displayed, along with second hand designer clothes and purses... Louis Vutton was everywhere! There was also much artwork displayed, scarves, leather, flowers, china, and even a table of old books. After this, we walked to the beach and enjoyed the views of the sea and low mountains in the distance. Unlike in Nice the beach in Cannes has sand and I decided that it looks a bit like ...
... ahn teeb) to the east. The slits in the walls that allowed archers to shoot down at invaders are still there. The Monastary began in 413 and saw invasions by the Saracens (Turks), the Spanish and finally the French. We photographed Celtic Spirals on some of the pillars and then learned that St. Patrick spent some time here (another Irish in ...