- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
Photos of Le Mistral
Travelers also recommend:
- More recommendations
TripAdvisor Reviews Le Mistral Marseille
Travel Blogs from Marseille
... a souvenir shop to look for a patch and the gentleman running the shop started talking to me and I had to stop him because I didn't know what he was saying and he said, "Oh, Italian!" I said no, English. He assumed I was from England and started talking about British football and said he thought I was Italian because of my accent when I said bonjour. He was a super sweet guy. I found my buildings and watched a ferry unload before getting a crepe and returning ...
... and turned out to be a fascinating afternoon. The Camp des Milles is a memorial/museum and set up in an old tile factory that was used as an internment camp during WWII. From 1939-1942 it was used in three different capacities by the French government; first as an internment camp for foreigners who were assumed to be spies or in cooperation with the Nazi regime aka "enemy subjects", second as a transit and internment ...
... a small section where a handful of blackjack games were taking place but the real action takes place behind yet another velvet rope in the “Private Salons” where the real high stakes action probably happens. I say probably because even at 2pm it was coat and tie required or members only so we were not able to check out that part of the casino. After taking a quick spin through and day dreaming a bit about what the place would look like at 11pm on a ...
... than they do today. In some cases we were touching stone walls or bridges up to 2000 years old. AWESOME!!! It makes you wonder if the bridges we build today will be here in 2000 years.
We were lucky enough to be in some of these villages during their farmers' or artisan markets. These were very well attended happenings with a plethora of seasonal produce and prepared food products. One market was an artisan's market which had unique and ...
The houses built along the coast looked like they were built one on top of the other right up the hill. The water was sparkling and the day was beautiful. We noted that the architecture seemed simpler than Spain’s and several buildings were built in the late 40’s to replace the buildings destroyed during the end of WW II. They were really plain.
We finally headed up the hill to Notre –Dame de la Garde ...