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Aigues Mortes

Categories: Aigues Mortes


Categories: Ain


Categories: Ainhoa


Categories: Aisne


This historical territory of Basque Country is surrounded by the Ebro River in the south and is abundant in agriculture. It is surrounded by farms, lakes and valleys that grow corn, sugar beets, wheat, barley and oats. Just beyond the Cantabrian and ...

Categories: Alava


Albi, a seductive city and a landmark for tourists in southwest France, stands proudly on the banks of the river Tarn, bright with the red bricks wich symbolize the city. This city has been marked by the slings and arrows of history, and the crusade ...

Categories: Albi


Categories: Alsace

Alsace and Lorraine

The two regions of Alsace and Lorraine are linked historically by the fact that, for centuries, they were fought over by the French and the Germans. After being claimed by Germany in the Franco-Prussian War, they were won back by France in World War ...

Categories: Alsace and Lorraine


Amiens is a historic city in northern France, fought over during the First and Second World Wars. The Battle of Amiens in 1918 led directly to the Armistice with Germany that ended the war. Visit Amiens Cathedral, an awe-inspiring Gothic Cathedral an...

Categories: Amiens


Categories: Ancenis


Categories: Anet


Categories: Anglet


The charming medieval Old Town of Annecy, France, boasts a stunning setting by a lake of the same name, amid the Alps of Haute Savoie. Pastel-colored houses with bright flower boxes line the streets, and the most visible landmark, a turreted castle c...

Categories: Annecy


Categories: Aramon


Categories: Arbois


About 41 mi/67 km southwest of Bordeaux is Arcachon, France, a stylish but rather expensive coastal town. It has fine beaches, lovely promenades, a casino and a phenomenon known as maree: When the tide goes out, it reveals hundreds of tiny shells. Se...

Categories: Arcachon

Ardeche Gorge

Categories: Ardeche Gorge


Categories: Argeliers


Categories: Arras


Categories: Arzviller


Categories: Auvers-sur-Oise


Categories: Auxerre


Categories: Avallon


Categories: Avize


Bagnols is a charming village in the Beaujolais countryside in the Rhone Alpes region. In the center of the village is a beautiful stone church, built in the 15th century, and medieval castle, dating from the 13th century. The village of Bagnols grew...

Categories: Bagnols


Balaruc-les-Bains is located on a peninsula near the Mediterranean Sea, in the department of Herault, France. Balaruc-les-Bains is known for being the first thermal spa resort in France. This seaside spa provides thermal waters rich in bicarbonates a...

Categories: Balaruc-les-Bains


Categories: Barbizon


Categories: Bar-le-Duc

Basque Region (France)

Located predominantly in the green foothills of the western Pyrenees, the Basque region in southwestern France is so engrossing that it takes several days to explore (it actually encompasses three Basque provinces in France and four in Spain). The Ba...

Categories: Basque Region (France)


Categories: Bassens


Categories: Baume-les-Dames

Bayonne, France

Bayonne/Biarritz - These twin cities constitute the heart of France’s Cote Basque. Bayonne still holds portions of its Roman and medieval walls. Biarritz has been a popular resort since Napoleon’s wife, the Empress Eugenie founded a personal seaside ...

Categories: Bayonne France


The town of Beaucaire sits on the eastern river bank of the Rhone River highlighting the Chateau Tarascon built in the early 15th century by Louis II. This ruined castle that once served as a defensive structure protecting Provence from attacks is no...

Categories: Beaucaire

Beaujolais Wine Region

The Beaujolais Wine Region is located in eastern France on beautiful undulating hills, encompassing nearly 50,000 acres of vineyards. The region experiences an overall temperate climate, with Mediterranean-like summer weather and cold, dry winter wea...

Categories: Beaujolais Wine Region


During its 2000 year existance Beaune was for a short period the capital of the Dukes of Burgundy, then a busy commercial center for the cloth and wine industries. The town took on a defensive character through the continous fortification of its ramp...

Categories: Beaune

Beauvais Tille Airport

Beauvais Tillé Airport is located in France in the city of Tillé near Beauvais. It is used mostly by charter airlines.

Categories: Beauvais Tille Airport


Categories: Belleville-sur-Saone


Categories: Bercy


Bergerac is an ancient city located in the heart of the Périgord Dordogne region. The Dordogne river winds its way through town, and visitors can enjoy strolls along its picturesque banks on the pedestrian walkways. The majority of this charmi...

Categories: Bergerac


Categories: Besancon


Besançon, the capital of the Franche-Comté region, stands at the intersection of the Rhine-Rhone corridor, cradled in a loop of the River Doubs. Besancon is one of the best preserved historic cities in France, with its Citadel, a UNESCO...

Categories: Besancon


Biarritz is a vibrant cosmopolitan town with magnificent beaches, golf courses and numerous sporting facilities, not forgetting the surf.

Categories: Biarritz


Bidarray is a commune in southwestern France. It was once a former province of Lower Navarre and sits by the river Nive. This town extends to the hilltop surrounded by lush green, remnants of a Roman past, and legends that give this quaint village ch...

Categories: Bidarray


Blaye is located north of Bordeaux, on the eastern side of the Gironde estuary in Aquitaine, France. Blaye is a small river port town with a long history of strategic military significance. The Citadel of Blaye and the city walls, constructed around ...

Categories: Blaye


Categories: Boe


Boofzheim is a historic commune located in Alsace in north eastern France.

Categories: Boofzheim


Surrounding Bordeaux are world-renowned vineyards and châteaux. Visitors from all over the globe come here to learn about the winemaking process - from growing grapes to harvesting, fermenting and bottling these top-quality wines. Here in the wine re...

Categories: Bordeaux


Categories: Bouchemaine


Boucieu-le-Roi is a small medieval village created during the Renaissance by the King of France, Philip the Fair. Today this quiet town offers visitors hiking trails, fishing and swimming. There are also a number of historical churches and traditiona...

Categories: Boucieu-le-Roi


Apart from being France's leading fishing port, Boulogne-sur-Mer is an historical center famous for the arts. The high town of Boulogne contrasts amazingly with the port and is one of the most beautiful citadels in France. Visit the Belfry, the C...

Categories: Boulogne-sur-Mer


Bourg-en-Bresse is a charming town in France with much to do. From theatre, museums, The Royal Monastery of Brou to nature activities in Seillon Wood such as horseback riding and biking, there is something for everyone to enjoy in Bourg. Bourg is loc...

Categories: Bourg-en-Bresse


Categories: Brazey-en-Plaine


Categories: Briare

Brittany (Bretagne)

Spellbinding, wild, genuine, natural, Brittany (Bretagne) vibrates in the light of its wide open spaces. With a coastline stretching over 700 miles (1,100 km), the sea is the main element of Brittany, an elemental force to be treated with respect. T...

Categories: Brittany (Bretagne)

Brive la Gaillarde

Brive La Gaillarde, a major rail junction and industrial centre for miles around, is a base for exploring the Corrèze département and its beautiful villages, as well as the upper reaches of the Vézère and Dordogne rivers. Sights include the church o...

Categories: Brive la Gaillarde

Burgundy Region

In Burgundy, waterways provide a leisurely means for a vacation and luxurious hotel-barges offer exquisite service, haute cuisine, and the best wines from Burgundy's vineyards. Regional cuisine includes famous boeuf bourguignon, coq au vin, and gar...

Categories: Burgundy Region


Cadillac is located in the Gironde commune of the Aquitaine region in southwestern France.  The town was founded in 1280 by Lord Jean I de Grailly whose lush land grew renown vineyards of sweet green and tannin red grapes. The neighboring and co...

Categories: Cadillac


In 800BC Cahors was strategically built to circle the U-shaped curve of the River Lot giving transportation access to Paris in the North, Toulouse in the South, Bordeaux in the West, and Causses and Massif Central in the East. The rich history dates ...

Categories: Cahors


Capestang is nestled in a charming village of Canal du Midi in southern France. This village sits near a large natural saline and shallow lake. For centuries it was the town’s source of wealth such as salt, and food such as fish and game birds....

Categories: Capestang


Carcassonne is a French town in the Languedoc-Roussillon region of southern France. The fortified town sits at a rocky hilltop. Settlement was first discovered in 3500 BC however by the 6th century during the Iron Age, when the Romans were conquering...

Categories: Carcassonne


Categories: Carpentras


Categories: Castet-en-Dorthe

Cergy Pontoise

Categories: Cergy Pontoise

Chablis Region

South of Pontigny on winding, rural D965, the pretty red-roofed village of Chablis is home of the region's famous light dry white wines. It lies in the valley of the River Serein between the wide and mainly treeless upland wheat fields typical of thi...

Categories: Chablis Region


Categories: Chalonnes-sur-Loire


Categories: Chalons-En-Champagne


Chamonix sits in the shadow of Mont Blanc and offers some of the most challenging skiing in Europe. The town is in the center of a string of villages spread out along a valley cutting deep through the Alps; the village of Argentiere is six miles up t...

Categories: Chamonix

Champagne & Brie Region

While Brie, France is located in the north, the city of Champagne, France is located in the east. The two historic regions form northeastern France. The soft white cheese known as the Brie we know today originates from the region itself. In 1795, nav...

Categories: Champagne & Brie Region


The small town of Chantilly, north of Paris, is associated with horses and racing. About 3000 thoroughbreds prance the forest rides, and two of the season's classiest flat races are held here. Horses can be seen at a museum in the stables of Chantill...

Categories: Chantilly

Château de Cazeneuve

Categories: Château de Cazeneuve

Château de Fontager

Categories: Château de Fontager

Chateau de la Peraudiere

Categories: Chateau de la Peraudiere

Château de Monbazillac

Categories: Château de Monbazillac

Château de Montaigne

Categories: Château de Montaigne

Chateau de Rayne Vigneau

Categories: Chateau de Rayne Vigneau

Chateau de Roquetaillade

Categories: Chateau de Roquetaillade

Château de Vaux-le-Vicomte

Categories: Château de Vaux-le-Vicomte

Château de Vayres

Categories: Château de Vayres

Chateau du Taillis

Categories: Chateau du Taillis


Categories: Chatillon-sur-Loire


Categories: Chavanay


Categories: Chevroches


Categories: Clerval


The town of Cognac that sits in the Charente region of western France is well-known for producing internationally-sold brandy. Some labels are made in distilleries others in the cellars of 15th century French homes. Entering into this medieval town t...

Categories: Cognac


Colleville-sur-Mer is most famous as the home of the American Military Cemetery, which was depicted in the opening scenes of the film Saving Private Ryan. The town was chosen to host this cemetery after Operation Overlord brought the Allied troops to...

Categories: Colleville-sur-Mer


Collias is an old village of Provence. A charming vault that invites relaxation was built on the ruins of a Gallo-Roman temple - which has a cave nearby that once served as shelter to hermits. In 1833, the superb, beautiful Louis-Phillippe bridge was...

Categories: Collias


Collioure is on the Languedoc coast, just north of the border with Spain. Originally a quiet fishing village, Collioure began to attract several famous artists in the 20th century including Matisse, and Pablo Picasso. The town offers a couple of beac...

Categories: Collioure


Tracing the town's roots to 8th century, this French village was built with local red sandstone hence given the name Collonges-la-Rouge. The town was once a pilgrim village and a stone quarry. It's withstood the French revolution and in 1942,...

Categories: Collonges-la-Rouge

Colombier le Vieux-Saint Barthélemy le Plain Station

Categories: Colombier le Vieux-Saint Barthélemy le Plain Station


A French wine-growing region sits at the "corner of the stream" of Rhone valley is known for its white wines made exclusively from Viognier grapes, and robusts reds made from Syrah. Viticulture existed in this village by the native Allobrog...

Categories: Condrieu


Conflans Ste Honorine is considered the boating capital of France. Just outside of Paris, Conflans is well worth a day trip. Conveniently located near the Seine river, cafés and restaurants will certainly bring you more pleasure and enjoy...

Categories: Conflans-Ste-Honorine


The picturesque hillside village of Conques, France, lies on a medieval pilgrimage route in the southern part of the Massif Central, about 105 mi/170 km northeast of Toulouse. In addition to lovely scenery, there is the Romanesque Abbey of Ste. Foy, ...

Categories: Conques

Cordes sur Ciel

Widely considered one of the most beautiful villages in the country, little Cordes sur Ciel, France, is also one of the most popular. It's a medieval hilltop town 50 mi/80 km northeast of Toulouse with a charming central (arcaded) square dating from ...

Categories: Cordes sur Ciel

Corniche des Maures

Categories: Corniche des Maures


Categories: Corsica

Cote d’Or

Categories: Cote d’Or


Categories: Courcelles


Categories: Cours-les-Barres


Categories: Couvrot

Cruise Gironde Estuary & Dordogne River

Categories: Cruise Gironde Estuary & Dordogne River


Categories: Cubzac-Les-Ponts


Cumieres is a charming riverside village surrounded by Premier Cru vineyards and overlooked by the former Benedictine monastery of Hautvillers where, at the end of the seventeenth century, the celebrated brother cellarman Dom Pérignon first blended g...

Categories: Cumieres


Categories: Deluz


Categories: Dettwiller


Categories: Dives-Sur-Mer


Dole is a small historic town in east France, in the Doubs river valley. It is known as the birthplace of Louis Pasteur, and for its 18th century neo-classical stone buildings using the local pink, white and black stone. Dole has been designated as a...

Categories: Dole

Dordogne River

Categories: Dordogne River

Dordogne, France

Along the banks of the river Dordogne are a thousand and one castles steeped in legend. Perigord’s rich and varied heritage has been faithfully preserved and is here for you to discover. In spring, when the air is filled with the scent of fruit tre...

Categories: Dordogne France


On the banks of the Marne lies a tranquil little village called Dormans. During the Wars of Religion between the League and Henri III, the duke of Guise was injured in Dormans, which gave him his subsequent nickname of "Balafré". He was later assassi...

Categories: Dormans


Categories: Dunkirk

Eastern Pyrenees

Just up from the border with Spain, this stretch of Mediterranean coast is known as La Cote Vermeille, or "the red coast." The scenery lives up to the name: The rocky, red-gold cliffs stand out against the azure water. The area around the city of Per...

Categories: Eastern Pyrenees


Categories: Epernay


Escommes is a sleepy hamlet along the Burgundy Canal where barges can moor, with just a few houses and no shops. Enjoy passing through the tunnel and the calm port, a preferred spot for the local carp fishermen.

Categories: Escommes


Categories: Evian-les-Bains


Categories: Evry


A stone’s throw away from the quintessentially medieval town of Carcassonne and set amidst striking forested hills, Floure features picturesque gardens and a timeless retreat into history.

Categories: Floure

French Alps

Located in the southeast, France's beautiful Alps nudge the mountains of Switzerland and Italy. Though best known as a winter sports mecca dotted with ski stations and picturesque towns, the area holds plenty of allure in summer as well. The site of ...

Categories: French Alps

French Riviera

From the elegant city of Cannes, home of the famous film festival, it's an easy drive to the other star attractions along the French Riviera. Enjoy the plunging cliffside scenery on one of the corniche roads to Monte Carlo. Or visit Antibes with its...

Categories: French Riviera


Categories: Frontignan


Categories: Gallician


Categories: Gambsheim


Categories: Garonne


Categories: Gavarnie

Gironde Estuary

Categories: Gironde Estuary

Glenan Islands

Categories: Glenan Islands


The 50-mi-/80-km-long gorge of Gorges-du-Tarn, running 1,200-1,500 ft/360-450 m deep, is one of the most breathtaking natural sights in France. Start your visit near the town of Millau, about 85 mi/140 km northwest of Avignon. Allow several hours to ...

Categories: Gorges-Du-Tarn


Categories: Gray


Grenoble is a capital of the Alps, and with its beautiful location, thriving universities, and prosperous industries, it has a good claim to the title. Today Grenoble makes for a lively and modern place to visit, and its setting between rivers, with ...

Categories: Grenoble


Categories: Grignan


Hendaye is a frontier town with Spain on the edge of the Pyrenees Mountains. The city encompasses an old basque town that is situated on a hill top with impressive views of the bay of Chingoudy and mountains. The most modern area of Hendaye located a...

Categories: Hendaye


Categories: Herm


Categories: Herry


Categories: Hochfelden


Categories: Homps


Categories: Hossegor

Hyeres Islands

The Hyeres Islands are made up of three islands off the coast of France. Porquerolles Island is home to some beautiful sandy beaches, especially on its northern coast. Some of the beaches here are the Plage de la Courtade, the Plage de Notre-Dam...

Categories: Hyeres Islands

Ile d’Or

Categories: Ile d’Or

Ile d'Aix

The island is marked by beaches, creeks, flora, and rocky landscapes. Visitors may relax on the beach, windsurf, explore the island or hire a horse-drawn carriage. There's a museum in the house constructed to Napoléon's orders a...

Categories: Ile d'Aix

Ile de Sein

Categories: Ile de Sein


Categories: Ile-de-France

Iles Glorieuses

Categories: Iles Glorieuses


The village of Illhaeusern is located in northeastern France, where an 150-year old Alsatian heritage and a 3-star restaurant establishment reputes for being the oldest establishment in France. Today, it is carried on by the Haeberlin clan.

Categories: Illhaeusern


Categories: Isles-les-Meldeuses


Categories: Jaulgonne

Juan de Nova, Iles Eparses

Categories: Juan de Nova Iles Eparses


Categories: Jumieges


Categories: Krafft


Categories: Kraft


Categories: Kunheim

L’Isle sur la Sorgue

Categories: L’Isle sur la Sorgue

La Camargue

The Camargue delta is for the most part a secluded plain of rough pasture, grazed by bulls and white horses, and vast wetlands inhabited by a rich variety of waterfowl, the most famous of which are flamingos. Most intriguing ...

Categories: La Camargue

La Ciotat

Categories: La Ciotat

La Cote Basque

The Basque coast. Where mountains meet ocean. Where the Côte d'Argent's long sandy beaches give way to rocky coves, world-class surf and the Spanish border. Stylish seaside resorts and pretty villages clinging to the rolling green foothills. The home...

Categories: La Cote Basque

La Ferte-sous-Jouarre

Categories: La Ferte-sous-Jouarre

La Roche-Guyon

Categories: La Roche-Guyon

La Rochelle

La Rochelle has an interesting history. Today La Rochelle is centered around the old port and appears as a laidback but lively city that is very popular with tourists during the months of July and August. Although itself without beaches, stretches of...

Categories: La Rochelle

La Voulte-sur-Rhone

Categories: La Voulte-sur-Rhone


La Garde-Freinet was a base for Muslim occupation of the Maures from the eighth to tenth centuries. The foundations of their fortress are still visible above the village beside the ruins of a fifteenth-century castle. Today occupiers of the village i...

Categories: Lagarde


Categories: Lagny-sur-Marne


Categories: Languedoc


Categories: Laval

Le Moulin à Vent

Categories: Le Moulin à Vent

Le Pecq

Le Pecq is the bridge between two of the prettiest suburbs of Paris – St Germain-en-Laye and Le Vesinet. Although less affluent, its position is excellent and there is a small commercial centre and a good mix of housing from inexpensive apartments to...

Categories: Le Pecq

Le Pouzin

Categories: Le Pouzin

Le Somail

Categories: Le Somail

Le Verdon

Le Verdon invites you to discover an area with a mosaïc of colours and a variety of tastes and fragrances. You will appreciate beautiful and unspoiled landscapes, with many charming villages, be a witness of ancient times and discover its rich va...

Categories: Le Verdon


The little-known town of Lens, France, located about 137 mi/220 km north of Paris, became famous in late 2012 when the Louvre-Lens opened there as the sister to the Louvre, arguably the world's most famous art museum. The Louvre, known for being the ...

Categories: Lens


Categories: Lere

Les Chapieux

For decades, the mountains of Les Chapieux serves as a security and defense border to Italy however unveiling its once military presence is the some of the most beautiful landscapes of the Alpine valley glimmered with glacier icicles. This small moun...

Categories: Les Chapieux

Les Contamines-Montjoie

The jewel of the Mont Blanc region, this village sits in the center of a nature reserve that covers more than 5,500 hectares of varied terrain. This hidden valley is covered in forests, pastures, torrents, rocks, snowfield, and glaciers. 70% of histo...

Categories: Les Contamines-Montjoie

Les Eyzies

Les Eyzies is an important destination for those interested in paleontology and Cro-Magnon cave paintings. The first cave paintings were discovered by accident in 1940 in the nearby caves at Lascaux, about 85 mi/135 km east of Bordeaux. Unfortunately...

Categories: Les Eyzies

Les Nielles

Categories: Les Nielles


Categories: Libourne


Lille is the heart of the Pays du Nord, the northeast corner of France, and 138 mi/223 km northeast of Paris. West of this region is Normandy; east is Belgium. Lille was once in Flanders (now part of Belgium), until the city was captured by Louis XIV...

Categories: Lille


Famed throughout the world for its porcelain and enamel, Limoges, France, is a picturesque medieval city 120 mi/195 km northeast of Bordeaux, surrounded by green, rolling countryside. You can shop for porcelain and enamel in the shops along the Stree...

Categories: Limoges


Categories: L'Isle-sur-le-Doubs

Loire River

Categories: Loire River

Loire Valley

The Loire Valley is rich with meandering streams, majestic oaks, quiet roads, and lush green countryside. Its royal châteaux and pastoral villages grace its overwhelming natural beauty. Easy access from Paris, breathtaking architectural masterpieces,...

Categories: Loire Valley


Loubressac, one of the most beautiful villages in France, is a medieval city located on top of a rocky outcrop. It's village houses, castle, and church all have roofs made of beautiful red-brown tiles. The village is landcaped beautifully with h...

Categories: Loubressac


In the heart of the Pyrenees, Lourdes receives more than 5 million visitors from all over the world every year. Spirituality, whether belonging to history or legends, is part of the present through the depth and beauty of the sight, the marks of the...

Categories: Lourdes


Categories: Lutzelbourg


Lyon, the natural crossroads between northern Europe and the Mediterranean coast, is located in the heart of the Rhone-Alpes region. 2,000 years of history have left their mark on the city landscape. Lyon's rich heritage, passed down through the age...

Categories: Lyon

Lyon Bron

Categories: Lyon Bron


Categories: Lyons-la-Foret


Mantes-la-Jolie is located to the west of the Paris region. Situated close to the French Vexin Nature Park, Mantes-la-Jolie is a wonderful example of a French counrtyside town. To the east, the town's historical center is overlooked by the Colle...

Categories: Mantes-la-Jolie


Categories: Marckolsheim


Categories: Mareuil-Le-Port

Margaux Area

Categories: Margaux Area


Categories: Marmisson


Categories: Marne


Categories: Marseillan


Categories: Marseilles-les-Aubigny


Categories: Marseillette


Categories: Martigues


Meaux is a medieval town and commune in the Seine-et-Marne of France, near the Marne River. Meaux is known for Brie de Meaux (a variety of Brie cheese) and the local variety of mustard. Visit its cathedral, gardens, monuments, and battlefields.

Categories: Meaux


Categories: Megeve


Categories: Melun


Categories: Menetreol-sous-Sancerre


Metz is located in the Lorraine region in northeast France, at the confluence of the Seille and Moselle rivers. Metz boasts a rich historical, architectural and cultural background, with a recorded history dating back over 3,000 years. Noteworthy bui...

Categories: Metz


Categories: Minerve


Located in the department of Dordogne, Monestier is a small village in the south west of France.

Categories: Monestier


Categories: Montargis


Categories: Montauban


Categories: Montbeliard


Categories: Montereau-Fault-Yonne


Categories: Montmerle

Montoir de Bretagne

Categories: Montoir de Bretagne


The city of Montpellier is gorgeous, shining and welcoming one, with a history kept within each stone. Founded from the 10th to the 12th century by Jews, Muslims, and Christians, it values tolerance and fraternity and has since developed a very speci...

Categories: Montpellier


Categories: Moret-Sur-Loing

Moulin de Nitray

Categories: Moulin de Nitray


Nancy, "City of Art and History". The Golden Gates of Stanislas Square have been flung open just for you. A walk through the streets will introduce you to the capital of Lorraine and we hope will make you fall for her straight away.

Categories: Nancy


Narbonne is a lovely traditional town in which to stay, with the Canal du Robine running through the center of town and flanked by shady plane trees and a profusion of flowers, shops, bars and restaurants. Visitors to Narbonne are...

Categories: Narbonne


Niderviller is remarkable for its pottery works, which have been producing figurines and fine tableware since the early eighteenth century.

Categories: Niderviller


Nimes may have been one of the richest and finest Roman cities of Gaul. Several important remains of the Roman Empire can still be seen in and around Nîmes. The elliptical Roman amphitheatre, of 1st or 2nd century AD, is the best-preserved Roman aren...

Categories: Nîmes


Normandy is a land rich in history which is also perceived by the French as being endless miles of green countryside with abundant apple trees, cattle, creamy culinary specialities and fine cheese. For the Parisians, Normandy is the closest seashore ...

Categories: Normandy


Categories: Nyons


Categories: Oingt

Oppidum d'Ensérune

Categories: Oppidum d'Ensérune


Categories: Osselle


Ottrott is a beautiful village in Alsace. The Naiads' aquarium park is a unique attraction; it features more than 250 species of trees, shrubs and other greenery, as well as underwater scenes in that resemble Asia, Africa, America and Europe. The mys...

Categories: Ottrott


Categories: Palavas-les-Flots


Paris, world capital of art and culture, gathers some of the most famous museums and monuments in the world. Like all the world's great capitals, Paris lives at a fast pace, by day, by night and especially at rush hours. Bear in mind that museums an...

Categories: Paris


Categories: Pasajes


Categories: Pauillac


Categories: Perigeaux


Categories: Perouges


Categories: Perpignan


Categories: Peyriac-Minervois


Categories: Pezenas


Categories: Poissy


The largest town of Poitou-Charente, Poitiers has several monuments worth visiting: the fourth-century Baptistry of St. John, the Romanesque church of Notre-Dame-la-Grande (whose somewhat exaggerated sculptural style is typical of the region) and the...

Categories: Poitiers


Categories: Pomerol

Pont du Gard

Categories: Pont du Gard

Pontailler sur Saone

Categories: Pontailler sur Saone

Port de Calais

Categories: Port de Calais

Port Medoc

Categories: Port Medoc

Port sur Saone

Categories: Port sur Saone

Port Vendres

Midi-Pyrenees is France's largest region, spreading from the Dordogne in the north to the Spanish border in the south. Port Vendres, only 10 miles from the Spanish border, is located on the coast that is known as Cote Vermeille. The port had its heyd...

Categories: Port Vendres


Categories: Port-la-Nouvelle


The heart of Provence is in the hills that bind the sea to the alps. These are the sloping vineyards; the cultivated lands and the colorful scenery that charmed Cezanne (Aix en Provence), Van Gogh (Arles), Chagall or Giono. In Provence or the Midi th...

Categories: Provence


Categories: Ranchot


Reims is a region known for Champagne production, picturesque rolling hills and vineyards, and its proximity to Paris. Its champagne, the very symbol of sophistication, graceful living and celebration, is produced nowhere else in the world. Sightseei...

Categories: Reims


Rhinau translates to the "meadow of the Rhine". Along the banks of the Rhine, approximately 1,000 acres have been designated as a natural reserve, and part of the humble island and town of Rhinau. Nature trails offer scenic views of the riv...

Categories: Rhinau


Wandering across the sun-drenched landscapes in Côtes du Rhône, you will discover vineyard-covered plains, the oppidum of Caesar's camp, as well as numerous Romanesque chapels, medieval sites, and picturesque villages. In the Rhô...

Categories: Rhone

Rhone River Cruising

Categories: Rhone River Cruising


The flower-filled Alsacian town called Riquewihr (pop. 1,230) is near Colmar and worth a stop if it's harvest time. The town has several nice 12th-century houses.

Categories: Riquewihr


Rocamadour is a small medieval village with a dramatic setting, perched on cliff side across from the Dordogne in the Lot department. This grand site of France is a popular destination, built on the site of a shrine to a Madonna, and is a stop on the...

Categories: Rocamadour

Roque de Thau

Categories: Roque de Thau


Categories: Roquemaure


Categories: Royan


Categories: Rueil-Malmaison

Saint Jean Pied de Port

Categories: Saint Jean Pied de Port


Really a western suburb of Paris, St. Germain is the home of the Musee des Antiquites Nationales, the national archaeological museum that documents the millennia of human presence in the territory of present-day France. It's a treasure trove for anyo...

Categories: Saint-Germain-en-Laye


Categories: Saint-Jean-les-Deux-Jumeaux


Categories: Saint-Julien-sur-Dheune


Categories: Saint-Mammes


Categories: Saint-Nexans

Salleles d Aude

Categories: Salleles d Aude

San Sebastian

The famous aristocratic beach resort of great reputation during last century still conserves its exclusive and cosmopolitan ambience. Its beautiful buildings and excellent beaches still today make it a privileged holiday destination.

Categories: San Sebastian


Categories: Santenay


Categories: Sare


Known simply as Sarlat, this lovely Renaissance town in Périgord grew up around a Benedictine abbey founded in the 9th century. Sarlat retains a medieval flavor with its ochre-coloured sandstone buildings and enticing streets. Among Sarlat's architec...

Categories: Sarlat


Categories: Sauternes


Never was there a better known gateway than Saverne. The downward slope from the Phalsbourg plateau towards the Zorn valley and the Rhine plains is one of the most spectacular sights in Alsace. The panorama is amazing, dazzling the senses. The contra...

Categories: Saverne


Categories: Savoie


Categories: Savoyeux

Schelde River

Categories: Schelde River


Categories: Seine

Seine River Cruising

Categories: Seine River Cruising


Categories: Sens


Situated at the Golf du Lion in South France, Sète has been an important port for three hundred years and today is the country’s second busiest port after Marseilles. Upper town straddles the slopes of Mont St. Clair, which overlooks the vast Bassin ...

Categories: Sete


The lovely village of Soultzmatt is a typical Alsatian wine producing village surrounded by vineyards and pine forests. The village boasts a natural spring that produces Lisbeth mineral water. Surrounded by its own natural park, the landscape include...

Categories: Soultzmatt

St. Emilion

St. Emilion is a commune located in southern France, on the banks of Bordeaux. There are many vineyards located along the town, with red wine being one of the most important contributors in the commune. You will also find in the village beautiful cha...

Categories: St. Emilion

St. Etienne

Categories: St. Etienne

St. Jean De Luz, France

A popular seaside resort and active fishing port just above the Spanish border, Saint Jean de Luz is a lively and cosmopolitan town. The lovely medieval town centre has been influenced by Spain and the Moors and has a mix of architecture among the na...

Categories: St. Jean De Luz France

St. Symphorien

Categories: St. Symphorien

Tain L'Hermitage

On the bank of the Rhone River lies Tain L’Hermitage, a commune famous for its Côtes du Rhone wine and gourmet chocolates.   Pay a visit to one of the 45 wine-producing caves on the commune to sample the many varieties of...

Categories: Tain L'Hermitage


Categories: Talmont-sur-Gironde


Categories: Thionville


Categories: Tilly


Located between the Mediterranean and the Atlantic coast, Toulouse is a city of students, a center of cutting-edge European technology, and the capital of the good life; its taste for celebrations and fine food is attracting a growing number of new i...

Categories: Toulouse


The imposing 16th-century Castle and Roman ruins that dot the countryside of Tournon are a photographer's dream. Visit the Hermitage and St. Joseph's vineyards. Consider the optional excursion to the Ardeche region, one of the area's natural wonders,...

Categories: Tournon


Categories: Tournon-sur-Rhone


Categories: Trebes


Tremolat is a picturesque village perched on the hilltop of the Dordogne River. Travelers stopping at this area will find its romantic charm while strolling through the stoned bridges, tranquility besides the running stream, and spectacular dining at...

Categories: Tremolat


Take a wonderful excursion to the Beaujolais wine country. Cross the land of the "golden stones", named for the ochre yellow limestone of its houses and castles and marvel at the remarkable beauty of this lovely vineyard. Sample world famous "Beaujol...

Categories: Trevoux


Troyes, France, is a charming city located on the Seine River about 95 mi/150 km southeast of Paris in the Champagne region. The town is characteristically medieval, with winding streets lined with 16th-century half-timbered houses.The Musee d'Art Mo...

Categories: Troyes


Categories: Ushant


The beautiful town of Uzes is an ancient Duchy much of which was built in the 15th and 16th century and earlier. With its teeming sidewalk cafes, restaurants and shops, it hosts a Saturday Provencal market that must be amongst the most colorful and ...

Categories: Uzes


Categories: Valence


Categories: Vallebregues

Vandenesse en Auxois

Categories: Vandenesse en Auxois


Categories: Varetz

Vaux le Vicomte

Categories: Vaux le Vicomte


Categories: Venarey-les-Laumes


Verdun, France, has an impressive cathedral, but its name resonates because of the bloody trench warfare fought around the town during World War I. More than a million men—French and German—perished in the 1916-17 battles in this area 70 mi/110 km no...

Categories: Verdun


Transformed from a hunting lodge into a monumental Chateau, this medieval village and farmland curled around the castle bringing much prosperity to northern France during the 13th century. By late 17th century, King Louis XIV’s transformation o...

Categories: Versailles

Vezere Valley

Categories: Vezere Valley


Vichy, 219 mi/353 km southeast of Paris, is famous for its spas and mineral water. The city is an old resort area with a casino. It's a pleasant place to relax for a few days.During World War II, however, the collaborationist government of Petain and...

Categories: Vichy


Vienne is the lively and historically intriguing capital city of the Poitou-Charentes region in France. The city is highly admired for its numerous amusement parks, outdoor activities, and world heritage sites. The medieval site at Sanxay is not to b...

Categories: Vienne


Categories: Villeneuve-les-Avignon


This agricultural village is located in southeastern France. It is the walnut capital of Grenoble and reaps walnuts from over 175,000 trees.

Categories: Vinay


Located in one of the most beautiful areas in Southern France, Viviers has retained its Old World charm. The town was developed around its Romanesque cathedral, with facade, porch, and solitary tower that still survive today.

Categories: Viviers


Categories: Waltenheim-sur-Zorn


Categories: Xouaxange

France has long been synonymous with romance, culture, and all things epicurean for as long as one can remember. From romatic strolls along the Seine, quiet reflections of the magnificent works of art within the Louvre, lazy afternoons sipping cafe-au-lait and enjoying a croissant while taking in all the sights and sounds in Place de la Concorde, breathtaking views from the Eiffel Tower, Paris is the epitome of all things French. The charming city of Arles is renowned for its Roman remains, houses with striking red barrel-tiled roofs, and shady, twisting narrow alleys. Biarritz is known for fine beaches and world-class surfing. Cannes has a museum and many pretty galleries. The harbor, the bay, the hill west of the port called Le Suquet, the beachside promenade, the beaches and the people tanning themselves provide natural beauty. Chamonix lies in one of the most spectacular valleys of the French Alps. The largest and most lavish chateaux is Château de Chambord. St. Malo, one of the most popular tourist destinations on the Emerald Coast, is famed for its walled city and beaches. Toulouse has grand churches, fine art and handsome 16th-century mansions.
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France is a country of regions, each with its own landscape and culture: the glittering crowds of the Cote d'Azur, the elegant chateaus of the Loire Valley, the hospitable vineyards of Bordeaux, the rocky coasts of Brittany, the dramatic slopes of the Alps and the Pyrenees, the charming farms and villages of Provence.

And of course, one cannot forget Paris, representing the height of fashion, art and food. Its sense of style is so strong it intimidates some visitors, yet the city can also be remarkably comfortable and intimate.

With such variety to discover, France can satisfy just about any traveler's taste.


France is bound on the south by the Pyrenees Mountains and the Mediterranean Sea; on the east by the Alps and the Rhine River; and on the west by the Atlantic Ocean and the English Channel.

Brittany juts out of the country's northwestern corner into the Atlantic; Normandy, meanwhile, extends along much of the English Channel. Picardy and Nord Pas de Calais lie in northeastern France, along the border with Belgium.

Moving south of Paris, one encounters the winegrowing regions of the Loire Valley to the southwest and Burgundy to the southeast. Along France's eastern edge, butting up against Germany and Switzerland, are the regions of Alsace and Lorraine. Just to the south are the Alps, which share a border with Switzerland and Italy. In the country's center, the formerly volcanic mountain range of the Auvergne borders the winegrowing region of the Rhone Valley.

In southern France lie the Basque region and the Pyrenees, along the border with Spain. Languedoc-Roussillon and the Riviera (also called the Cote d'Azur) comprise much of the Mediterranean coast. Provence, meanwhile, stretches inland from a small part of the Mediterranean coast.


The Romans first occupied what was then southern Gaul in 121 BC and, following Julius Caesar's successful campaign, expanded through the rest of the area by 51 BC. They built beautiful arenas, villas, aqueducts, thermal-spring baths and other structures, many of which are still prominent in southern France today.

In the Middle Ages, prominent religious orders built a great variety of buildings including the fourth-century Baptistery of St. Jean in Poitiers—the oldest existing Christian building in the West. Hundreds of abbeys and churches throughout the country followed, and medieval towns were fortified by thick walls for protection; some, such as Carcassonne and Mont Saint-Michel, still stand; the track of the old walls of other towns can be seen in their street plans.

Around the beginning of the 13th century, the Romanesque style was eclipsed by Gothic architecture: the soaring cathedrals of Reims, Amiens, Chartres, and Paris still stand as evidence of this period. The Renaissance, meanwhile, introduced the architecture now in the chateaus of the Loire Valley and the Louvre, then the palace of the French kings.

During the reign of Louis XIV, the French court relocated to the Palace Versailles, a stunning feat of baroque architecture. The 19th century saw much of the religious and royal architecture destroyed following multiple revolutions, though it was also a time of architectural feats including the 1889 Eiffel Tower in Paris.

French 20th-century architecture, such as Le Corbusier's Chapel of Notre Dame at Ronchamp, Rogers' and Piano's Pompidou Center and Pei's glass pyramid for the Louvre, have influenced architectural thought well beyond the borders of France.

In recent decades, France has become more of a melting pot, with immigrants from all over Europe, Africa and the Middle East flocking toward the hope of a better life. This has brought conflict, of course, but France has also evolved to welcome these changes. Paris is home to one of the country's largest and most beautiful mosques, and the language and cuisine of France have also adapted to changes, with contemporary flavors gracing French tables..


France offers something for just about everyone. Museums, cathedrals, chateaus and palaces are a major draw for tourists. The nation also offers a variety of outdoor activities, such as skiing, hiking, mountain climbing and water sports. Cities boast exquisite cuisine, shopping, nightlife and sidewalk cafes, and smaller towns are often home to excellent spas, casinos and beautiful architecture.


Cycling is one of the most popular sports in France, and it's an excellent way to see the countryside if you have time. Top-quality bikes, bike mechanics and thousands of miles/kilometers of beautiful roads and scenery can be found in nearly every part of the country. If you're in Paris in late July, be sure to snag a spot along the Champs-Elysees to witness the finish of the granddaddy of cycling races, the Tour de France.

Blue jeans were an American innovation, but the fabric they're made from has its origin in the southern French city of Nimes; in fact denim comes from the French "de Nimes," meaning "from Nimes."

Authentic champagne can only come from the Champagne region of France. Sparkling wines produced anywhere else—even if they're made according to the methode champenoise—cannot use the word champagne.

The French take great pride in their culture, but their taste can be baffling to outsiders. Sylvester Stallone was dubbed a living legend of modern culture by a French Minister of Culture and was inducted into the French Order of Arts and Letters. He joined Jerry Lewis ("he's so shallow, he's deep") as a cultural icon in France.

Orleans, located midway between Paris and Tours, is the site of Joan of Arc's most important battle. A statue of her stands on the Place du Martroi.

The town of Falaise has a statue of its most famous son, the first King of England, William the Bastard. (The English prefer to call him William the Conqueror.)

Despite stereotypes to the contrary, French people who speak English are becoming less and less rare, and if you don't speak French, you should still be able to communicate. About 85% of French students learn English in school, and many French people speak at least some English.

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