France
Nation

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  • Day92

    Finally some rain, and the opera!

    October 29 in France ⋅ ⛅ 12 °C

    Even later tonight - it’s about 11.25 as we have just come back from the opera!! But to briefly remember the day - first we set off walking along a viaduct walkway (viaduct des arts or something) we see from our hotel window…and we find it goes all the way to bois de Vincennes one way (the end of the 1 metro line) and to Bastille at the other end…so we walked along it - very pretty with gardens and trees, at about the height of about 5 storeys up. And such an easy way to get to Bastille, prettier and shorter. Had a wander through the Marais and then got a metro to get to Galeries Lafayette for a bit of leisurely shopping. Home for a bit of downtime before heading off for an early pre opera dinner near the Bastille opera.

    What a thrill to go to the Paris opera for the first time, and to see Rigoletto! A bit of a kerfuffle at the beginning as Amr’s phone had a barcode but no numbers of seats and we found that we had needed to print them out…(unusual these days - and we couldn’t have on our travels anyway)..but the helpful man printed them for us and we were fine. The building is modern and not all that attractive from the outside, but really good inside I thought..sort of modern art deco style - squares and straight lines. And the opera was wonderful of course. Didn’t know the singers but loved them - especially Gilda (Nadine Sierra if anyone has heard of her), and Rigoletto was Ludovic Tézier…another fabulous day.
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    Hartley Cook

    Love the viaduct. There are some fascinating artisanal shops underneath near the Bastille.

    10/29/21Reply
    Rosie Marzouk

    Yes, we discovered that as we walked back along the road

    10/30/21Reply
     
  • Day86

    Back to Paris

    October 23 in France ⋅ 🌙 9 °C

    This will be short as it’s 9.50 pm and I feel spaced as didn’t sleep well last night…prob because alarm set for 6, and I read and finished a book - usually reading sends me to sleep, but this time I got all hyped…anyway, didn’t feel too fussed as we sat for 4 hours on a TGV hurtling back to Paris from Bayonne. It was crowded, the usual fight to get bags in the luggage racks, children running round and babies objecting…Saturday, and everyone going to Paris. Actually many got off at Bordeaux, but then many more boarded and filled in all the gaps.

    We thought it was going to be colder, but it was a pleasant, not uncomfortably cold, and sunny. But the main thing that was striking since we were here about 2 months ago - it is crowded, vibrant and like the Paris we knew. Last week in august was so quiet, almost spooky - and maybe it was partly the covid effect, but Parisians famously leave Paris in August, so that may have been part of it, and there were very few visible tourists then. But now so different - we hear English spoken everywhere, the Americans are coming back, and the English, and some Asians…(didn’t see other Australians)…it was back to fighting not to bump into people walking along the street.

    So once checked into our hotel near the Gare de Lyon, we marched out and walked up through the Ile St Louis where Amr had booked a restaurant for tonight. Looked great, and we went on looked into Samaritaine and Galeries Lafayette, Amr bought some Mariage Frères tea, and we generally had fun. Stopped for a mint tea/coffee at our favourite place near l’Opera (where Omnia and we took Cami and James for dinner in 2015)…and then walked back to the restaurant. Quite a lot of walking I think…just checked my Apple Watch and we walked about 15 kms! Just keeping the legs ready and well.

    Had a fab dinner at Les Fous de l’Ile, French food done really well…I had butternut and chestnut soup and calf’s liver and Amr had mackerel marinated in milk followed by octopus with beans. And a Sancerre Pinot…beside us were 2 gay guys, who brought their little dog (a Nico type I think..I.e. breed, not behaviour - so often people here bring their little dogs to restaurants, and they seem to know how to behave! You wouldn’t know they are there…I had one cuddled up next to me while having my tea…(not Rogers or Normans!)…we chatted to the guys and the waitress who had recently been working in NZ, but didn’t go to Oz in case she couldn’t get out…anyway, a good day, and am now crashing…
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    Paul Farrell

    Some super snaps there!

    10/23/21Reply
    Cathy Sertori

    Beautiful sunset 🌅 shots!

    10/23/21Reply
    Hartley Cook

    Looks lovely.

    10/23/21Reply
    Hartley Cook

    What happened to the Hotel Esmerelda?

    10/23/21Reply
     
  • Day88

    Another busy Paris day

    October 25 in France ⋅ ⛅ 11 °C

    Now 10.45, very late to try and write and remember all that we did. But Amr has a busy schedule for us, and it has been fab. After yesterday’s perfect weather we woke to rain…as predicted, and also as predicted it stopped by 9.30 and cleared up this afternoon and the sun even peeped out…

    Today was Louvre day. We were booked in at 11.30, nice and leisurely after breakfast, and with e tickets no problem getting in…quite a crowd gathering and queues etc, but maybe they didn’t have tickets. But the Louvre is always a challenge, it gets so complicated finding a specific area, and not getting lost, and even finding the sortie when you finally want to escape!! But we had several hours of fun, looking at the wonderful exhibits, and it was quite challenging with mask wearing obligatoire. After 3 or 4 hours it is enough…

    We went out and had a coffee break (we had a light lunch in the museum) at our coffee shop next to the opera, went to the Apple Store (of course) to get cables for charging Apple watches, went to a watch shop on rue Royale to get a new watch of Amr’s have it’s strap adjusted to fit his wrist…then we walked a bit and got the metro back…except there was a problem and we all had to get out at Châtelet…so we opted to surface rather than fight the crowds in the very complicated area under Châtelet and ended up walking back to our hotel near Gare de Lyon - so good exercise for us all…in fact in total we have had almost a camino day!

    Because we also walked, after a short respite and dressing up, to our dinner tonight at Bofinger. It is a wonderful restaurant that we have been to before, totally booked and buzzing on a Monday night, near Bastille. Wonderful meal, fun neighbours as you are all crowded together and can’t help hearing their conversation and seeing their dinner choices. It specialises in food from Alsace, but lots of other choices…I had kidneys, Amr had choucroute of seafood and Omnia had a pike dish…all very happy. It is a busy life! Tomorrow is the Musée d’Orsay I think…
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    Olivia Sertori

    Such a great photo of you all!

    10/25/21Reply
    Ira Kowalski

    Absolutely! A great photo of the three of you.

    10/26/21Reply
    Hartley Cook

    Are you sure Amr didn’t get the round metal thing between the straps as well?!

    10/26/21Reply
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  • Day89

    Musée d’Orsay and more

    October 26 in France ⋅ ☁️ 12 °C

    First I have to say how good it is to spend time with Omnia. This is the first time she has been let loose after all the lockdown time the UK had, and she was basically on her own…so it is extra good that we can all enjoy out time here together. We have quite often met her here, so we know what we all enjoy. She spent the lockdown keeping fit, and could probably outwalk us!

    Today was partly cloudy, cool and lovely. We got the metro into the Louvre stop and walked leisurely over the bridge to the musée and again had no trouble with queues with our online tickets. Much more relaxing than the Louvre as it is easier to get around and not get lost. Enjoyed the wonderful art and lasted till about 2.30 when we exited and went to a nearby brasserie for a light lunch and a sit down!

    Then we headed over to the shopping area…spent time in UniQlo …I wasn’t tempted, too crowded and nothing I couldn’t live without, and it is so stifling in masks…had a drink at our usual cafe - they know us now, and we don’t need to show out Oz covid certificate! Now getting ready to set off to dinner at Chez Denise, one of our very favourite places!

    Well, just back from Chez Denise, and it never lets us down…it was wonderful…can’t describe adequately the vibe and fun people have there. The food is wonderful - and abundant! We know to order one entrée and one main to share (and even then Amr has to eat more than 50% of it!)…the waiters are funny and relaxed and it is noisy…you get a litre of wine (red or white) and pay for how much you drink. You can get proper labelled bottles etc, but the house wine is good and quaffable so that’s what we do. Omnia had a leek entrée and a salmon main which was excellent, and Amr and I shared half a chicken and some mash that rivals Paul’s. We started with the chef’s terrine. And we all shared a crème caramel…it is another place where you are close to your neighbours and chat about the food and whatever comes up. It is always full..the table near us that is empty was booked for 9pm. We were amazed watching people demolish their enormous plates of food!! We always come there and I think we always will when in Paris! Now off to bed.
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    Denise Allen

    Fabulous photos as always

    10/26/21Reply
    Samantha Gillett

    So french..🇫🇷

    10/26/21Reply
    Samantha Gillett

    A lovely photo of the TWO of you, thanks to Omnia. 💕

    10/26/21Reply
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  • Day91

    Another cloudless day in Paris

    October 28 in France ⋅ 🌙 16 °C

    This can’t continue…it has been a beautiful day again. We had our last museum day - the Musée des arts décoratifs. Got there early - found our tickets were for 11 o’clock, so we again wandered to Concorde and relaxed in the sun till it was time. The museum had a special exhibit on Cartier and Islamic art. That was so lovely - with so many exhibits showing the influence of the Islamic geometric designs which was so prevalent in the early 20th century, and the beautiful jewellery….there was also a history of photography exhibit which wasn’t too exciting, and the permanent exhibits were also not fabulous - some good art nouveau furniture, but the Art Deco section was closed.

    After that we had a “light” refreshment in a cafe, but it is never as light as you hope! We wanted to save ourselves for tonight’s dinner at La Coupole - a beautiful art deco restaurant where we went with Michael and family, and Omnia, in 2015! (Where James says he still vividly remembers that I had snails!).

    After lunch we did more walking, along rue St Honoré, (popped into the Jaeger le Coultre store to see their reverso exhibition), up the Champs Elysées, round the étoile (the Arc de Triomphe is surrounded by cranes at the moment) to Ave Foch and admired the magnificent apartment buildings and wide boulevards. Beautiful. And though there are always many people walking round those places, there is still a conspicuous lack of tourists - asians, Americans and arabs. All of Paris seems to have had a cleaning during the lockdown - many had already been spruced up, but now the stone buildings are gleaming, and the gold trim everywhere is almost too bright and shiny! But it all looks good. Dinner report later.

    Well now time for the dinner report…and maybe we had the best night of the trip!! We went by bus - we discovered a bus from here to Montparnasse, which works perfectly…slight panic as Amr (the efficient one) thought the booking was for 8 and found it was for 7.30…so we raced out the door, ran for a bus which had just come (running across a red man pedestrian light) and got there just about on time. Wonderful large space, art deco and a real vibe. We had a crazy waiter which was a bonus…first he said to Amr you are stressed and gave him a shoulder massage!! So that was a good start…he kept joking all night - in a good way - and recommended an Alsace Pinot, said it was better than what Amr had been going to order (and cheaper) and it was delicious. It is a large restaurant and it totally filled up. We had a Dutch (Dutch and Italian actually) couple next to us who we had a chat to, but when they left their table was very quickly filled…the streamlining of these restaurants is amazing to watch…and Amr had commented that one section was empty, when on the dot of 9 o’clock 60 young and gorgeous people all trooped in for some celebration- probably birthday as they were all much the same age…buzzing and buzzing…we saw them light a sparkler effect on an artificial cake to sing joyeux anniversaire for someone at a nearby table…then before we knew it, they did it to us, and sang it in English! Quite crazy! And our waiter took photos, and did one as a selfie, which just gets the top of his bald head, but it shows the room and vibe a bit.

    The food was superb. I had an entrée of 6 snails, so I could show James another photo of it in the same restaurant, Omnia had onion soup and Amr had a Guinea fowl and pistachio pâté. For mains Amr had kidneys in mustard sauce with spinach - delicious and what I would normally have ordered, but these days I only want small amounts and enjoyed having tastings of his! Omnia had a great seafood dish and I had a cheesy ravioli dish..yum. We got 2 desserts - Omnia chose profiteroles as she was looking for the perfect one, and I had a pavlova with chestnut cream and mandarins…both wonderful. Hard to relate the true feel of the night, but it was one of the best!
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    Denise Allen

    All my favourites, snails, profiteroles and I’m a little partial to ravioli. a

    10/28/21Reply
    Olivia Sertori

    I love this photo! And the waiter sounds very funny

    10/28/21Reply
    Carolyn Anderson

    Snails in Paris - sigh!!!!!

    10/28/21Reply
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  • Day87

    Perfect Paris day

    October 24 in France ⋅ ⛅ 8 °C

    Today was cold but cloudless, just sparkling. A week ago I looked at the weather predictions for Paris and it looked like a week of rain…I don’t know why they bother to do the 10 day forecasts as they are always inaccurate, if not totally wrong! Anyway, we leisurely set off, had fresh OJ at the supermarket nearby where you can get your own juice from a machine that does it while you press the button. Then a cafe for coffee and croissants, and we were ready to face the world.

    Amr wanted to visit the French resistance memorial at Mont-Valérien (with Hartley in mind) …so we had a bit of an adventure finding our way there as it’s outside the main centre…we got a train on the line towards Versailles. It was a nice suburban area, and we climbed a hill (that is the Mont part) and from the park at the top it was worth the trip just for the view! The Eiffel Tower, Sacré Coeur all in the distance, a huge panorama. There is an American memorial and cemetery there, mainly for WWI, and then went round to the French memorial which is in the fortress and is for the internees and resistance fighters who were executed there by the Nazis. Found you need to have a guided tour to actually go inside, and none available today, but we were content to walk round the outside.

    Got a direct train back to Gare St Lazare and walked back via La Madeleine which is again surrounded with scaffolding (don’t know why - last time it was beautifully cleaned and gorgeous…anyway we did go inside, lit a candle for Ira and listened to a choir practising…and I knew it was familiar, something I had sung in ChorusOz - and we found that there was a concert of Brahms German Requiem today at 4 pm, entrée libre. So we went and had a patisserie - a quiche actually, and then went to our favourite cafe for a chocolate and Amr had a glass of wine, then went back, via a look into Galeries Lafayette, to the Madeleine for the concert. It turned out to be excerpts from the Requiem, not a performance of the whole work, and was with an organ rather than orchestra, which with acoustics made it harder to hear the singing clearly, but beautiful nevertheless.

    Then we started back to the hotel as Omnia was arriving..landed about 5, and we aimed to be back by 7 as she had to get through passport control and get the train etc…so we walked through the Tuileries and along, past a Tour St Jacques on Rue de Rivoli down near Hôtel de Ville, all about the pilgrimages and may go back and have a tour of that as we feel rather bonded with st Jacques!

    Then Omnia arrived, lovely to reunite after such a long enforced interval. We all walked to Bastille and had dinner at a brasserie there, just lovely. Now off to bed…Louvre tomorrow and dinner at Bofinger.
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    Ira Kowalski

    Lovely photo of both of you.

    10/24/21Reply
    Ira Kowalski

    All of a sudden I have a hankering for French Onion Soup. Yum!

    10/24/21Reply
    Ira Kowalski

    I had forgotten about the cupolas which flood the church with light. And thank you for lighting candle, in particularly in such a beuatiful church.

    10/24/21Reply
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  • Day88

    Paris mal anders!

    September 18, 2019 in France ⋅ ⛅ 21 °C

    Wir begeben uns an diesem Tag ca. 30 Meter tief über 130 Stufen unter die Erde, tiefer als die Pariser U-Bahnen und Kanalisation der Stadt, und reisen in das 18. Jahrhundert. 🧐

    Ein makaberer Ort, der eine etwas andere und vorallem auch gruselige Faszination ausübt, die Pariser Katakomben. Pünktlich beim Betreten des Reiches der Toten, schläft Oli selig in der Trage und wird schön an Papas 😉 Bauch gewärmt.

    Was einem unten sofort auffällt: Es ist frisch. 🥶 Die Temperatur in den Katakomben beträgt das ganze Jahr über ca. 14°C. Im Winter nicht unangenehm, doch im Sommer kann dies für eine unangenehme Überraschung sorgen. 

    Dann standen wir plötzlich vor dem Schild: „Arrête! C’est ici l’Empire de la Mort!“ (auf deutsch: „Stopp! Hier ist das Reich des Todes!“) ☠️👻🙊

    ..., aber warum?

    Als Katakomben bezeichnet man die alten Steinbrüche, die sich unter der Stadt Paris befinden. Über einen Zeitraum von 2.000 Jahren wurde in diesen Stollen der Kalkstein abgebaut, der für den Häuserbau verwendet wurde und so typisch für die Fassaden der Haupstadt ist. Im Laufe der Jahrhunderte entstanden so knapp 300 Kilometer Tunnel unter der Hauptstadt. Als es dann im 18. Jahrhundert aufgrund der fehlenden Stabilität des Unterbodens zu ersten Hauseinstürzen kam, wurden die Katakomben größtenteils geschlossen. Eine Behörde wurde ins Leben gerufen, die sich bis heute um die Sicherheit des Pariser Unterbodens kümmert: die Inspection Générale des Carrières.

    Zur gleichen Zeit kam es in Paris zu schweren Seuchen und Hungersnöten. Die Friedhöfe waren überfüllt und die Ruhezeiten konnten nicht mehr eingehalten werden. Die Gräber waren doppelt und dreifach belegt und an einigen Stellen lagen die Menschenteile sogar bis an die Oberfläche. Es herrschten unhaltbare Zustände und der Verwesungsgeruch war teilweise so stark, dass die Bewohner in der Nähe der Friedhöfe in Ohnmacht fielen. Um dieses Problem zu lösen wurden die Gebeine von knapp 6 Millionen Menschen in die alten Stollen überführt. So entstand das Beinhaus, das man heutzutage besichtigen kann.

    Ruhig wurde es untertage trotzdem nicht. Während der französischen Revolution wurden die Stollen z.B. von den Rebellen als versteckt genutzt. Auch die Deutschen nutzten die alten Tunnel im zweiten Weltkrieg und errichteten dort einen unterirdischen Bunker.

    In den 80er Jahren sorgten die „Cataphile“ für Aufregung. Diese Katakombenfreaks verschafften sich nachts Zugang zu den alten Steinbrüche und feierte dort wilde Partys. Einige blieben wochenlang untertage. Es wurde sogar von schwarzen Messen, Satanisten und Orgien berichtet. Um dieses Phänomen einzudämmen, wurde eine spezielle Polizeieinheit gegründet, die auch heute noch jeden Tag durch die Stollen marschiert, um illegalen Besuchern auf die Schliche zu kommen. Vor einigen Jahren sind sie sogar auf eine Party mit knapp 300 Gästen gestoßen. Die wohl bemerkenswerteste Entdeckung dieser Einheit bleibt aber wohl der voll ausgestattete Kinosaal direkt unter der französischen Cinemathek!

    Auch heute steigen noch zahlreiche Möchtegernforscher illegal in das löchrige Labyrinth unter der Stadt hinab. Ein gefährliches Unterfangen: Viele Stollen sind einsturzgefährdet. Teilweise steht man sogar bis zur Hüfte im Wasser. Wer von der Polizei erwischt wird, muss mit 60 € Strafe rechnen.
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    Jana Carstensen

    Irgendwie gruselig. Aber es hat alles seine Geschichte. Der Tod gehört zum Leben dazu🙏

    9/21/19Reply
    Christine Reichert

    😱

    9/22/19Reply
    Christine Reichert

    Das wäre Nichts für mich 😱

    9/22/19Reply
     
  • Day19

    Un bière á Paris

    August 28, 2019 in France ⋅ ⛅ 29 °C

    So wir sind also auf der Rückreise. Uns bricht immer noch das Herz. Wie verläuft die Reise? Wir haben knappe zwei Stunden mit dem Bus raus aus den Alpen gebaucht und kamen schlußendlich in Grenoble an. Ich (Maren) dachte ja dieser Ort wäre größer, aber bei zwei Gleisen konnten wir unsere Abfahrt kaum verpassen. Danke ADAC durften wir von Grenoble bis nach Paris sogar erste Klasse buchen. Hier angekommen hatten wir zwei Stunden Zeit mit der Metro vom gare du Lyon zum gare de l´ est zu kommen. Easy und es reichte sogar noch für ein Bier in einem Straßencafé. Nun sitzen wir in einem ICE, natürlich mit deutscher Begrüßung, auf dem Weg nach Mannheim. Endziel Mainz dann heute um 20:08...bis dahin ist der kleine Rausch des Biers auch sicherlich verflogen.
    Was erwartet uns dort? Leider KEINE eigene Wohnung und leider auch kein eigenes Bett. Alles ist untervermietet und demnach sind wir in unserer eigenen Stadt ein wenig „lost“. Aber wir haben genug Freunde, die uns aushelfen werden. Danke Instagram und co sind natürlich alle bereits informiert ;) Ein Glück...es ist Mainzer Weinmarkt am Wochenende ;)
    Trotz kurzen heimischen Stopp wird unsere Reise also bald weitergehen... wenn man keinen Rastplatz hat soll man alsbald weiterziehen. Wir kommen wohl früher als vorerst angenommen aus europäischen Grenzen. Stay tuned!
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    Waltraud Schmidl

    😢😢😢wir weinen mit euch.

    8/28/19Reply
    Hippierocker

    Wird schon wieder🥀🏝🏜🏖🏕

    8/28/19Reply
    Maren Meyer

    😘

    8/28/19Reply

    Schön, Euch wieder lachen zu sehen. Karina Meyer

    8/29/19Reply
     
  • Day56

    Final Day in Paris

    October 15, 2019 in France ⋅ ⛅ 13 °C

    Yesterday we decided to begin our day with a rather unusual activity - getting new glasses from a French optician. It turned out to be quite an experience, but we both agreed that the end result really was worth it. The glasses were great and the fact that we got them in Paris will make them a great souvenir of this trip.

    Today was our final full day, so we had to decide just how we were going to use our final hours in this incredible city. We had so many options to choose from you might be quite surprised at the decision we made. After a lot of thought, I decided that I would go back to the opticians to get a third pair of glasses. I needed a pair specifically for using while I was sitting at the computer and I couldn't think of a better place to get them.

    So off we went back to the "10 Euros in 10 Minutes" shop. They seemed a little surprised to see us back again, but were happy when we told them the reason. After a new eye test and some selecting the frames, I was soon the proud owner of another pair of computer glasses.

    Since the area around Las Halles was rather unfamiliar to us, we also took the opportunity to explore the large open spaces and fascinating buildings that were there. We finally returned via the Louvre and across the Seine to our apartment. Since my GPS has been inoperative for the past couple of weeks, I could not measure just how far we walked in the past coiuple of days, but I would estimate that it would be at least 15 to 20 km each day. It was enough to make us thoroughly exhausted.

    One thing we have noticed over our our recent visits to Paris is how quickly the city is progressing towards being more and more bike friendly. Many of the major roads have now been narrowed considerably to create safe separated lanes for cyclists, scooter riders and joggers. The shared electric scooters are used by people of all ages and are obviously a very popular alternative for convenient commuting around the city. Paris is still nowhere near other famous bike cities, such as Amsterdam, but it is a long way ahead of Melbourne in this regard.

    After a brief rest we ventured out again. This time it was for a much more mundane reason - to do our laundry. Although the first laundromat we found was out of action due to some sort of malfunction, we did find another one that we had used on previous trips. An hour later we had bags of clean, dry clothes. If nothing else, it might help to make our luggage just a little bit lighter, since clean clothes must weigh a bit less than dirty ones.

    Tomorrow morning we will be cramming our bags for the final time, before catching a taxi to Charles de Gaulle airport. By Friday morning we will back back home in Melbourne. This trip has been one of the very best I can remember, but we are now both more than ready to be back with our family and friends. I hope you have enoyed sharing some of the adventure with us.

    And a final comment - we will surely miss those fresh baguettes every day.
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    Margot Schuhmacher

    I have very much enjoyed reading about your adventure and look forward to seeing you again soon. Have a safe trip home

    10/16/19Reply
     
  • Day2

    Paris 1982

    March 17 in France ⋅ ☁️ 7 °C

    Zwei Jahre nach London, startete ich dann in meine ganz persönliche "große" Freiheit - mit dem Führerschein, mit was auch sonst!

    Damals hatten wir uns in der Clique nach dem Freitagstraining, oft in Stuttgart bei Mac Donalds verabredet ( ganz ohne Smartphone ☝️☝️😅 ) und die obligatorischen Wochenendpläne geschmiedet - Essen gehen ( vietnamesisch war total angesagt, Steakhouse nur am Monatsanfang möglich, Pizza ging immer ), Kino, Disco, Zusatztraining, Videos schauen, daß übliche eben in diesem Alter.

    Irgendwann kam bei solch einem Treffen die grandiose Idee auf, doch einfach mal spontan für 2 Tage nach Paris zu fahren - ohne Navi ☝️☝️😅!

    Jeder legte das Geld das er hatte auf den Tisch und am Ende waren wir uns einig - es müsste wohl reichen!

    Natürlich nicht für eine Unterkunft, geschlafen ( wenn man das so nennen konnte ) wurde zu viert im VW Scirocco - und selbstverständlich eben so wenig für einen Café- oder Restaurantbesuch, da wurde alternativ einfach von jedem, mehr oder weniger sozialverträglich, der elterliche Kühlschrank geplündert. Das Geld, reichte gerade so für Benzin und Autobahngebühren!

    Drei Mal waren wir in diesem Sommer in Paris und haben uns jedesmal auf den Straßen und vor den Sehenswürdigkeiten wie Volldeppen aufgeführt.

    Da wir alle kampfsportbegeistert waren, mußten selbstverständlich aussagekräftige Fotos mit jeder Menge Fußkicks her - auch mit dem Eiffelturm im Hintergrund, versteht sich 😊😎🤷‍♂️🤦‍♂️!

    Wir hatten definitiv Spaß und das alles, fast ohne Geld und trotz eindeutiger Verhaltensauffälligkeiten, ohne unsere Mitmenschen zu stören. Ihr könnt mir glauben, es war eine tolle Zeit - losgelöst vom Elternhaus, fühlten wir uns erwachsen und frei.

    Die Welt wartete auf uns, oder war's umgekehrt? Aber, wer weiß das schon in diesem Alter?!
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    Jan Auf Reisen

    haha und da soll Mal einer sagen früher hat die Jugend weniger Blödsinn gemacht 💪🏻🤩

    3/16/21Reply
    D.O.T

    😇😇😇!

    3/16/21Reply
    TARK Travel

    Nice kick 💪🙌

    3/16/21Reply
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Nation