Travel to France


Paris City Breaks

A short hop across the channel takes you to
incomparable Paris; a truly stunning city.

The city of love has many wonderful sights and sounds to explore, making it the perfect getaway if you're looking for an extra special city break. Famed for being one of the most romantic cities in the world, Paris has a certain aura about it as well as its world-famous landmarks including the Eiffel Tower and Arc de Triomphe.

 

The beautiful city of Paris is the heart and soul of France now couple that with the plethora of things to do and the marvellous selection of hotels and it’s clear to see why so many people wish to visit this delightful city. Paris is obviously synonymous with fashion and has many streets lined with many of the top brands shops, especially in the Faubourg Saint-Honore area. They also have the more generic high street shops and flea markets so you will be virtually guaranteed to find something in your price range.

You are spoilt for choice in this remarkable city, there is so much to see and do here that if you stayed for a month you still wouldn’t have done all the things you’d like. Obviously you have the Eiffel Tower that dominates the Paris skyline and you must see the Arc de Triomphe in all is splendour. If you’re looking for a bit of culture then the stunning Louve is highly recommended and it’s the worlds largest Palace and Museum. Not forgetting of course, Disneyland Paris, which is fun for everyone and definitely something that will live in the memory for years to come.

 

 

A short hop across the channel takes you to incomparable Paris; a truly stunning city. The city of love has many wonderful sights and sounds to explore, making it the perfect getaway if you're looking for an extra special city break. Famed for being one of the most romantic cities in the world, Paris has a certain aura about it as well as its world-famous landmarks including the Eiffel Tower and Arc de Triomphe.
This Nice city break has been designed to offer you those precious romantic moments coupled with access to some of the most iconic European cities: Nice and Monaco. It is truly a romantic short break to inspire.
Strasbourg is the perfect overture to all that is idiosyncratic about Alsace – walking a fine tightrope between France and Germany and between a medieval past and a progressive future, it pulls off its act in inimitable Alsatian style.
Commercial, industrial and banking powerhouse for the past 500 years, today Lyon is France's third largest city. Outstanding museums, a dynamic cultural life, busy clubbing and drinking scenes, a thriving university and fantastic shopping lend the city a distinctly sophisticated air, while adventurous gourmets can indulge in their wildest gastronomic fantasies. Lyon comprises nine arrondissements (neighbourhoods); the arrondissement number appears after each street address.
When travelers arrive here, Bordeaux's countryside enchants them without their quite knowing why: what the French call la douceur de vivre (the sweetness of living) may have something to do with it. To the east, extending their lush green rows to the rising sun, the renowned vineyards of the Route de Medoc entice visitors to discover magical medieval wine towns like St-Emilion. To the north, the Atlantic coast offers elite enclaves with white-sand beaches. In between is the metropolis of Bordeaux, replete with 18th-century landmarks and 20-year-old college students. Some complain that Bordeaux is like Paris without the good stuff, but if you're a wine lover it's still the doorway to paradise. And things are on the move in Bordeaux these days; it's consistently voted one of the top three French cities for young people to live in.
Marseille is a rich, pulsing port city bubbling over with history, cutting-edge creative spaces and hip multicultural urbanites. Since Greek settlers came ashore around 600 BC, waves of immigrants have made Marseille (now France's second-largest city) their home. The city is looking fabulous after its tenure as the European Capital of Culture in 2013. It's maritime heritage thrives at the vibrant Vieux Port (Old Port), or you can explore the ancient Le Panier neighbourhood, set on a hill above the water; the Re?publique quarter, with its swanky boutiques and Haussmannian buildings; and the stunning contemporary architecture of the Joliette area around Marseille’s famous striped Cathe?drale de la Major. Along the coast, seaside roads and cycling tracks veer around sun-scorched coves and sandy beaches.
Toulouse might just be France's most overlooked city. Known as 'La Ville Rose' (the Pink City) thanks to the dusky-pink bricks used in many of its buildings, it's the country's fourth-biggest metropolis and has one of the largest universities outside Paris – and yet Toulouse receives a fraction of the visitors compared to better-known cities such as Nice, Bordeaux and Lyon. But this vibrant southern city has so much going for it: a crackling cultural scene, a beautiful old quarter packed with hotels particuliers (private mansions) and a glorious location at the confluence of the Canal du Midi and the River Garonne. Further afield you'll discover a fantastic space museum and the main Airbus factory – both reminders of the important role Toulouse has played in France's aerospace industry. Throw in some of the southwest's finest food markets and restaurants, and it becomes hard to think of any trip to France that shouldn't include a few days in Toulouse.
Toulouse might just be France's most overlooked city. Known as 'La Ville Rose' (the Pink City) thanks to the dusky-pink bricks used in many of its buildings, it's the country's fourth-biggest metropolis and has one of the largest universities outside Paris – and yet Toulouse receives a fraction of the visitors compared to better-known cities such as Nice, Bordeaux and Lyon. But this vibrant southern city has so much going for it: a crackling cultural scene, a beautiful old quarter packed with hotels particuliers (private mansions) and a glorious location at the confluence of the Canal du Midi and the River Garonne. Further afield you'll discover a fantastic space museum and the main Airbus factory – both reminders of the important role Toulouse has played in France's aerospace industry. Throw in some of the southwest's finest food markets and restaurants, and it becomes hard to think of any trip to France that shouldn't include a few days in Toulouse.
Graceful Avignon's turn as the seat of papal power bestowed on the city a treasury of magnificent art and architecture, none grander than the massive medieval fortress and papal palace, Palais des Papes. Ringed by incredibly preserved 800-year-old stone ramparts, Avignon is now a lively student city, its ancient cobbled streets lined with inviting boutiques and its leafy squares overflowing with cafe tables. In July thousands come for the renowned performing-arts festival.
As you walk among the couture shops and palaces of La Croisette, the wealth and glamour of it all cannot fail to impress: admiring Ferraris and Porsches cruising by and celebrity spotting on the glitzy sunlounger-striped beaches and liner-sized yachts moored at the port are hot Cannes pastimes. For those not seduced by Cannes’ hedonistic air, there’s enough natural beauty to make a trip worthwhile: the harbour, the bay, the clutch of islands off the coast and the old quarter, Le Suquet, all spring into life on a sunny day.









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