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99 RUE DE LA TOUR

75116 PARIS

Société :  532 862 398 Active

  • Dernière mise à jour le :  01-02-2024
  • Dernière mise à jour INSEE : 01-02-2024
  • Dernière mise à jour RCS : 18-06-2011
  • Entreprise mise à jour le :  01-02-2024
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Mentions sc la tour pour contrat.

SC LA TOUR , société civile, au capital social de 500,00 EURO , dont le siège social est situé au 99 RUE DE LA TOUR , 75116 PARIS, immatriculée au Registre du Commerce et des Sociétés de Paris sous le numéro 532862398 représentée par M Constantin COTTEAU DE SIMENCOURT agissant et ayant les pouvoirs nécessaires en tant que associé-gérant.

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Présentation de la société SC LA TOUR

SC LA TOUR , société civile, immatriculée sous le SIREN 532862398, est active depuis 12 ans. Implantée à PARIS (75116), elle est spécialisée dans le secteur d'activité de la location de terrains et d'autres biens immobiliers. Societe.com recense 1  établissement  ainsi que 3 mandataires depuis le début de son activité, le dernier événement notable de cette entreprise date du 16-05-2011.

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La tenue du registre des bénéficiaires effectifs a été renforcé par la directive (UE) 2018/843 du Parlement européen et du Conseil du 30/05/2018 relative à la prévention de l'utilisation du système financier aux fins du blanchiment de capitaux ou du financement du terrorisme. Elle a été transposée en droit français et décrit le bénéficiaire effectif comme étant est la ou les personnes physiques : soit qui contrôlent en dernier lieu, directement ou indirectement, le client ; soit pour laquelle une opération est exécutée ou une activité exercée. Il s'agit donc de toute personne physique qui soit possède, directement ou indirectement, plus de 25% du capital ou des droits de vote de la société ou entité déclarante, soit exerce sur cette dernière, par tout autre moyen, un pouvoir de contrôle. En l'absence de bénéficiaire effectif, le représentant légal est le bénéficiaire effectif par défaut.

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THE 10 BEST South Carolina Food & Drink Tours

Food & drink tours in south carolina.

  • Distilleries
  • Farmers Markets
  • Wineries & Vineyards
  • Wine Tours & Tastings
  • Beer Tastings & Tours
  • Cooking Classes
  • Distillery Tours
  • Coffee & Tea Tours
  • Other Food & Drink
  • Up to 1 hour
  • 1 to 4 hours
  • 4 hours to 1 day
  • Old Exchange & Provost Dungeon
  • Dock Street Theater
  • Foothill Foodie Tours
  • Charleston City Market
  • Likely to Sell Out
  • Special Offers
  • The ranking of tours, activities, and experiences available on Tripadvisor is determined by several factors including the revenue generated by Tripadvisor from these bookings, the frequency of user clicks, and the volume and quality of customer reviews. Occasionally, newly listed offerings may be prioritized and appear higher in the list. The specific placement of these new listings may vary.

sc la tour du t

1. Charleston Food Tour

sc la tour du t

2. Charleston Walking Food Tour With Secret Food Tours

sc la tour du t

3. Sip History in a Secret Speakeasy Cocktail Class

sc la tour du t

4. Polynesian Fire Luau and Dinner Show Ticket in Myrtle Beach

sc la tour du t

5. Undiscovered Charleston: Half Day Food, Wine & History Tour with Cooking Class

sc la tour du t

6. Downtown Charleston Food Tour

sc la tour du t

7. Murder Mystery Dinner Show in Myrtle Beach

sc la tour du t

8. Friday Night Flights Local Beer Tour in Myrtle Beach

sc la tour du t

9. Savor the Flavors of Charleston Walking Food Tour

sc la tour du t

10. Charleston Harbor Luxury Dinner Cruise with Live Music

sc la tour du t

11. Charleston Farm-to-Table Food Tour and Chef's Challenge

sc la tour du t

12. Charleston Upper King Street Food Tour

sc la tour du t

13. Charleston Winery, Brewery & Sightseeing Tour

sc la tour du t

14. Charleston Boo Hag & Brews Walking Ghost and Bar Tour

sc la tour du t

15. Wine Sippin', Tea Drinkin' & Tree Huggin' Tour: The Wadmalaw Adventure

sc la tour du t

16. Charleston's Savor the Flavors of Upper King Street Walking Food Tour

sc la tour du t

17. Charleston Women and Wine Tour

sc la tour du t

18. Private Yacht Charter in Hilton Head

sc la tour du t

19. Friday Night - Date Night Cocktails in Greenville, South Carolina

sc la tour du t

20. Small-Group Walking Tour in Greenville with Breakfast

sc la tour du t

21. Day Drinking Tour

sc la tour du t

22. Charleston Sunset Blues & BBQ Dinner Cruise

sc la tour du t

23. Lowcountry Lunch Buffet Cruise in Hilton Head

sc la tour du t

24. Sunset Hibachi Dinner Cruise

sc la tour du t

25. Dessert with Death in Charleston

sc la tour du t

26. Charleston History and Hops Tour: Bar and History Walk

sc la tour du t

27. Trolley Tour in Wadmalaw Island of South Carolina

sc la tour du t

28. 18th and 19th Century Historic Dining and After Hours Museum

sc la tour du t

29. Just Desserts Tour In Greenville

sc la tour du t

30. Charleston Haunted Pub Crawl

What travelers are saying.

Getaway748278

  • Amanda F 1 contribution 0 Fabulous food and excellent introduction to the French Quarter Delicious food was only the beginning. Our guide, Ben, shared history about the food, the origins of the areas, the influence of cultures. He was passionate about the city and the food. He even sent us away with suggestions for the rest of our trip. Read more Review of: Charleston Walking Food Tour With Secret Food Tours Written February 7, 2024 This review is the subjective opinion of a Tripadvisor member and not of Tripadvisor LLC. Tripadvisor performs checks on reviews.

Steve M

South Carolina: Food & Drink Information

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Château la Tour de By: Classic claret for the dinner table

A tasting of Tour de By vintages stretching from 2000 to 2017 reveals a classic Bordeaux wine that can more than hold its own on the dinner table, despite not coming from one of the Médoc's star appellations.

Château la Tour de By is pretty much the epitome of classic claret. It’s even the Wolseley restaurant’s house Bordeaux, that bastion of old school London located in the heart of St James’s.

It doesn’t get much more reassuring than that for a cru bourgeois , and that’s even before you know that a generation of 15th century English soldiers were garrisoned on the site of today’s vineyards during the Hundred Years’ War.

All of this makes Tour de By a fine cru bourgeois with a good reputation. But let’s be honest, these are not wines that attract attention in a normal lineup of Bordeaux .

Not classified, not in a star appellation, not run by a big name director, and yet the backbone in many ways of the region. Good quality Médoc, priced at a level that most of us can afford without worrying about when we pull the cork.

Jane Anson’s reviews of Tour de By wines

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{"wineId":"11060","displayCase":"standard","paywall":true}

{"wineId":"24409","displayCase":"standard","paywall":true}

{"wineId":"24408","displayCase":"standard","paywall":true}

{"wineId":"20763","displayCase":"standard","paywall":true}

{"wineId":"24415","displayCase":"standard","paywall":true}

{"wineId":"24414","displayCase":"standard","paywall":true}

{"wineId":"24416","displayCase":"standard","paywall":true}

{"wineId":"4118","displayCase":"standard","paywall":true}

{"wineId":"24411","displayCase":"standard","paywall":true}

{"wineId":"24405","displayCase":"standard","paywall":true}

{"wineId":"24412","displayCase":"standard","paywall":true}

{"wineId":"24403","displayCase":"standard","paywall":true}

{"wineId":"24410","displayCase":"standard","paywall":true}

{"wineId":"24406","displayCase":"standard","paywall":true}

{"wineId":"24404","displayCase":"standard","paywall":true}

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La Tour du Château (2024)

La Tour du Château de nuit

La Tour du Château in brief

La Tour du Château is a beautiful bijzonder plekje located in Soignies, near Mons, Belgium. Become a prince or princess for the duration of your stay, and step back in time in this extremely well-equipped, atypical setting. You can arrive as early as 3pm and leave as late as 12am - a rare and very pleasant experience.

Mention Let's Go My Love to the owners when booking, and a bottle of wine will be waiting for you on arrival. You'll also receive a fascinating little book tracing the history of this unique place in Belgium.

Rates start at €195 per night. If you stay 2 nights or more, the rate decreases and becomes really interesting as you no longer have to pay for cleaning.

We were lucky enough to spend a night here. What we liked best: the 1st impression when you arrive on the estate, the quality of the ornaments, the interior steeped in history, the charm of the bathroom and the exceptional view from the summit terrace.

As you pass through the gates of the estate, your gaze is immediately drawn to the majestic sandstone tower on your right. It stands some 30 metres high and blends perfectly into the landscape, with the Château de Thieusies in the background.

Built in 1845, the tower was mainly used to impress other noble families of the time. Laurence and Carlos, the current owners, completely renovated it in 2019 and have perfectly succeeded in blending the ancient with the modern.

Inside, there are 4 floors linked by a 96-step spiral staircase:

- First floor: living area with table, period furniture, wood-burning stove and equipped kitchenette - 1st floor: bedroom with colorful reflections from the stained-glass window behind the bed (completely dismantled and restored by a master craftsman from Chastres in Walloon Brabant) - 2nd floor: sublime bathroom with period stonework, restored furniture and walk-in shower (our favorite floor!) - 3rd floor: terrace with panoramic view of the estate and château, perfect for an aperitif.

When it's raining or snowing outside, the atmosphere inside the tower becomes almost unreal. There are plaids and candles in a drawer on the first floor. Curl up by the fire and put on some music. In the fridge, you'll find champagne and white wine. There are also a few bottles of red wine available near the staircase. Just leave the money in the piggy bank and treat yourself.

In the morning, you can have a delicious breakfast delivered to your door for €15 per person, payable in cash to the delivery driver. On the menu: fresh orange juice, pastries, fresh bread, delicious ham, cheese, jam, fruit salad and yoghurt. For hot drinks, there's a Senseo coffee machine in the kitchen (with pods supplied) and a teapot.

If the weather is fine, put on your walking shoes and go for a stroll. Just opposite the tower, admire the park and Château de Thieusies. Carlos and Laurence know the area very well and have left a map with some walking itineraries. We recommend the walk by the Etang de Saint-Denis.

The Tower is located in the village of Thieusies, Belgium. Please note that the exact address is not correctly displayed in Google Maps. The easiest thing to do: enter "Rue du Château 26, Thieusies Soignies, Belgium" as your destination, and you'll come straight to the castle. You can then reach the tower in 2 minutes. Take a look at this map (in French) to see where the tower is located.

And just 25 minutes away, don't miss Pairi Daiza , voted Europe's most beautiful animal park! Numerous animal species to observe, including some very rare ones. The park is divided into themed worlds with superb backdrops: the Land of Cold, the Kingdom of Ganesha, the Kingdom of the Middle, the Land of Origins, etc.

La Tour du Château has been selected by Pauline, Sylvie and Sébastien. We're a small team whose mission is to find the most beautiful romantic places. This blog already contains over 300 hotels, unusual accommodations and private spas. Follow us on Instagram and TikTok if you like this content!

Press Ctrl+D or Cmd+D (on Mac) on your keyboard to add La Tour du Château to your favorites

Mention Let's Go My Love when booking, and a bottle of wine will be waiting for you on arrival. You'll also receive a fascinating little book on the history of the tower.

La Tour du Château in a nutshell

Frequently asked questions, are dogs allowed at la tour du château .

Yes, only one dog is allowed on request.

Does la Tour du Château have private parking?

Yes, la Tour du Château has free on-site parking.

What are the check-in and check-out times?

You can arrive between 3pm and 5pm. In the mornings, departures are possible until 12 noon.

Is there a wifi connection?

No, there is no wifi connection.

Is la Tour du Château suitable for couples?

Yes, it's a wonderful place to become a prince and princess for a night.

Does la Tour du Château offer breakfast?

Yes, there is an optional breakfast at €15 per person.

What to do in the area?

If the weather is fine, put on your walking shoes and set off to explore the region. Just opposite the tower, admire the park and Château de Thieusies. Carlos and Laurence know the area very well and have left a map on the first floor with a number of walking itineraries. We recommend the one that goes by the étang de Saint-Denis. And 25 minutes away, don't miss Pairi Daiza, Europe's most beautiful animal park!

How big is the tower?

The tower is around 30 metres high.

La Tour du Château on the map

La Tour du Château and the surrounding area

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Touring the Deep South: Charleston, Savannah, and St. Augustine

by jdroth on 15 December 2015 · 6 comments

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Although Kim and I have paused our cross-country roadtrip to winter in Savannah , we haven’t stopped exploring the U.S. While in the South, we want to do our best to learn about the region. Plus, we’ve scheduled upcoming trips to New York City and southern Florida.

Most of our trips are close to “home”. We’ve darted down to Orlando a couple of times (a five-hour drive) to visit friends, but that’s about the farthest we want to drive. (That means Atlanta is within reach should we decide to visit.) For the most part, we’re trying to stay within two or three hours of Savannah. That’s okay. There are a couple of great cities nearby.

In fact, you can create a worthwhile roadtrip by starting in Charleston, South Carolina and working your way down to St. Augustine, Florida. We didn’t do this all in one go, but we’ve seen this stretch in pieces during the past couple of months. Let me tell you about it.

Two hours north of Savannah is Charleston — a sister city of sorts. Charleston was founded in 1670 by English colonists. Today it features stately old homes, plentiful shopping, and lots of restaurants. Plus, there’s plenty to do nearby.

I spent far too much time researching where to stay in Charleston. A lot of the downtown hotels are expensive because they put you in the heart of the city. At first, I thought it’d be best to save money by staying on the outskirts, but then I realized parking is costly too. In the end, I opted to book two nights at The Governor’s House Inn , a bed and breakfast (with free parking) in the former governor’s mansion. It wasn’t cheap, but it didn’t blow our budget either. Plus, the place was amazing. The rooms (and the entire house) are gorgeous, and nearly everything we wanted to see was within walking distance.

[Christmas at the Governor's House]

While in Charleston, Kim and I spent most our afternoons and evenings walking King Street and Meeting Street. This historic downtown area is less charming than it probably once was; it’s become a massive outdoor shopping center with stores like Victoria’s Secret and Anthropologie on every corner. But there are also plenty of amazing restaurants all over the place too, and that’s what we were after. Turns out Charleston has the best food scene we’ve encountered since leaving Portland. (We still think our hometown has the best restaurants in the U.S. We’re biased!)

As always, we asked locals for their recommendations. We couldn’t try every place, of course, but we did visit:

  • The Rooftop at the Vendue , a standard bar at the top of a hotel. The food and drinks were meh , but the sunset view of the city was stunning.
  • Burwell’s , which had delicious drinks and an interesting (and tasty!) meat presentation. Your server brings you raw meat and a hot stone. You cook your own food. Sounds odd, but it was awesome.
  • Husk , a trendy place with a companion bar next door. This place is crowded, so get there early (or make reservations). Husk’s upscale southern food was yummy, but the service was iffy.

While afternoons and evenings were devoted to food and drink, our mornings were spent visiting sites outside the city. We drove out to see the famous Angel Oak , for example:

The Angel Oak

We spent three hours exploring Middleton Place , a former plantation (and home to the oldest landscaped gardens in the U.S.). We paid to take a tour of the grounds by horse and carriage, which added to the experience. (We actually wanted to visit the well-preserved Drayton Hall but balked at the price.)

On a previous visit to Charleston, we’d already driven through Sullivan’s Island and Isle of Palms (not much to see). We also enjoyed a short morning at Folly Beach, south of town, where we had a great breakfast at the Lost Dog Cafe .

[Middleton Place]

Savannah isn’t quite as old as Charleston. It was founded in 1733 (also by English settlers). What sets it apart, however, is that most of the historic buildings survived General Sherman’s march to the sea during the Civil War. (Or, as people call it down here, the War Between the States.)

During our time in Savannah, we haven’t played tourist as much as you might expect. Yes, we’ve done some — and I’ll get to those experiences in a moment — but mostly Kim and I have been focused on work. That’s a good thing. But at the same time, we need to be sure we visit a few more places before we leave here at the end of March.

Most of our touring was done at the beginning of November, when Kim’s brother Doug flew out to visit for a couple of days. While he was here, we took a walking tour of Savannah’s historic downtown, strolled the beaches of Tybee Island, boarded a riverboat, and sampled some of Savannah’s restaurants. (Savannah’s food scene isn’t on par with Charleston but it’s still very good compared to most of the U.S.)

Doug and J.D.

Kim and I agree that the walking tour of downtown Savannah was the highlight of Doug’s visit. (The tour was free, but everyone tipped the guide, of course.) The walking tour allowed us to get up-close and personal with some of the city’s most interesting buildings and stories. Plus, the slower pace allowed our group to ask about the things that interested us most.

[Savannah Walking Tour]

The riverboat cruise was less exciting. Savannah’s waterfront just isn’t that big (or interesting). Plus, this is one of the country’s largest working ports, so there’s mostly commercial traffic along the river, which means lots of factories and warehouses, etc. Don’t get me wrong. The tour was fun, but it seemed expensive for what we got. (This has been a common theme on our trip: Boat tours don’t offer much bang for the buck. The one notable exception is the river-based Chicago architecture tour, which was awesome.)

As you wander downtown Savannah, there are plenty of restaurants to sample. Some of our favorites include:

  • Rocks on the Roof , a rooftop bar similar to the one we visited in Charleston (but with more seating). Again, the food and drinks aren’t great but the views of the river and downtown are worth the visit.
  • Jazz’d , a basement tapas bar with live jazz and blues. Kim and I have been here twice, and we’ll be back. The food and drinks are good and reasonably priced.
  • Treylor Park , a kitschy bar that serves fancified white-trash food like peanut butter and jelly wings, chicken pancake tacos, sloppy joes, and bacon brownies. We loved the food here — but then all three of us had a good buzz on by the time we sat down.
  • The Olde Pink House is a Savannah landmark, a sprawling restaurant in an old pink mansion. The food is good, no question, but the prices are high because this is such a popular place with tourists.

One place we have not tried yet is Mrs. Wilke’s Dining Room , which serves southern food family-style. It’s only open for lunch on weekdays, which makes it tough for us to get to. Plus, rumor has it the place has lines. Locals love it just as much as visitors.

The interesting thing about Savannah is the city isn’t just the city. The downtown is what most visitors come for, but there’s plenty more besides. Because this is one of the oldest colonized areas in the country, you can drive in any direction and come to someplace interesting.

Kim and I live on Whitemarsh Island, which is midway between downtown and another popular location, Tybee Island. Tybee offers sandy beaches and a funky vibe. (Locals talk about “Tybee time”, which is fluid and flexible. They also point out that the place has a reputation as a part spot — as much for the residents as the tourists.) To us, this beach isn’t much — but neither was the beach in Atlantic City. Maybe we’re spoiled by the beaches on the West Coast?

[Fort Pulaski]

That said, we do have some favorite restaurants on Tybee. In fact, we’ve begun doing more date nights there than in town.

The very first place we ate in Savannah was Sundae Cafe , and it’s still one of of our favorites. The bartender is awesome. The same folks run 80 East Gastropub , which isn’t quite as good (although I’m fond of the buffalo chicken mac and cheese). I think our favorite, though, is the Tybee Island Fish Camp , a tiny place (six tables and a bar!) with rich, delicious foods and terrific drinks. (Will, the bartender, recently won the bartending competition at the Savannah Food & Wine Festival.)

St. Augustine

The final city on our tour is also the smallest. And the oldest. In fact, St. Augustine is the oldest continuously inhabited European settlement in the United States. (Yes, that’s a lot of qualifications. That’s because other sites in Virginia and New Mexico claim slightly different “oldest” bragging rights.) St. Augustine was founded by the Spanish in 1565. There’s a lot of history to explore in this town.

The best way to get a feel for the place is to buy a pass for one of the several trolley rides that wind through the narrow streets. The tour guides point out landmarks and talk about the town’s history. When you’ve finished the loop, you can go back and explore the sites that piqued your interest.

We were fortunate to spend one evening with Allie O, who publishes Simply St. Augustine , a blog designed to help visitors make the most of their trip. She and her husband know all of the best places to eat and drink and visit.

For instance, we never would have known about Odd Birds if Allie hadn’t showed us. This tiny hole-in-the-wall bar offers craft cocktails and small bites. It’s a tight fit, but well worth a short wait. Allie also introduced us to The Floridian , a local favorite.

On our own, Kim and I found The Tini Martini Bar , which doesn’t get great reviews. We liked it, however, especially our bartender. The only place in town where we’ve eaten twice is Taberna del Caballo . Again, this place doesn’t get good reviews (they’re awful, in fact), but we found the staff friendly, the food good, and the atmosphere very much like a Spanish inn.

[St. Augustine Distillery]

We didn’t just eat food while we were in St. Augustine. We also drank! We joined our friends Toni and David for a tour of the St. Augustine Distillery , which recently set up shop in the city’s old ice house. The tour was fun, the samples fine, and the food in the restaurant upstairs delicious.

It’s important to note that St. Augustine is very touristy. It’s packed with people like us, even in the winter. That means prices for lodging are high, especially near the historic downtown area. Kim and I found a fun solution. When we stay in St. Augustine, which we’ve already done twice, we opt to stay a few miles north of town at the Magic Beach Motel. This motel is quaint (and reeks of bleach) but it’s cheap. Because we spend so much on food when we’re in town, a cheap place to stay is the best option.

[Magic Beach Motel]

Final Thoughts

As with many cities, it’s the downtowns in these old settlements that hold the most charm. Outside the historic city centers, you could be anywhere in Middle America. (Well, anywhere in the South, I guess. The Spanish moss hanging from the trees is unique to this region, as is the predominance of brick buildings and the racial diversity.)

Locals in Charleston and Savannah aren’t that fond of the downtown areas because they’re crowded with tourists. (St. Augustine, especially, feels like one giant tourist trap. A fun tourist trap, but still a tourist trap.) Natives find it frustrating, so they don’t venture into the city center except for work, food, and beer. I get it. But for visitors, these three cities offer a peek at this country’s history, a vibrant restaurant scene, and architecture you can’t find anywhere else.

The Old Sheldon Church

Based on what I know now, I think a fantastic 10-14 day itinerary could be built around Charleston, Savannah, and St. Augustine. Here’s how I’d do it:

  • Days 1-3: Fly into Charleston. Spend two nights exploring the area, including evenings dining downtown. Rent a car.
  • Days 3-5: Drive to Beaufort via Highway 17, stopping along the way to visit the church ruins and other points of interest. Spend two nights, using this as a base to explore Hilton Head Island.
  • Days 5-8: Make the short drive to Savannah, where you’ll spend three nights. Wander downtown. Visit Tybee Island for an afternoon and have dinner at one of its great restaurants.
  • Days 8-10: Slowly make your way down Highway 17, entering the marshes, swamps, and sloughs of Georgia’s Sea Islands . Take time to explore St. Simons Island and Jekyll Island.
  • Days 10-12: Bypass Jacksonville for St. Augustine. (Use either Highway 17 or I-95, as you see fit.) Spend two nights here. See the city by trolley. There’s lots to see and do. And eat.
  • Days 12-13: Finally, scoot down to Kennedy Space Center , about 120 miles south of St. Augustine. (Kim and I haven’t done this yet; we’ll visit the Space Coast when we drive back from Miami in March.)
  • Days 13-14: Zip back to Charleston and spend one last night enjoying the city.

During our time on the road, Kim and I have designed a handful of great roadtrips that we’d happily recommend to others. This is one of them. It’s an excellent way to see the Old South and get a taste for what the culture is like here. Interested in making this journey? Want more info? Ask!

{ 6 comments… read them below or add one }

Great post. I would love to take an in depth trip to this region …. I have already passed through St. Augustine on the way to the Florida Keys but didn’t make it above the Floridian state line. I would love to read more of your travel itineraries!

Thanks for this blog. We are attending a wedding in Early October in Tampa. After 2 nights in Ybor City (Tampa), we have a trip mapped out to St. Augustine Beach, Savannah, then Charleston, flying back to Arizona from Charleston. 2 nights in each stop. I appreciated your “normal” reviews and look forward to checking out some of your restaurant suggestions. We have found that as corny as the on/off buses look, they provide a great way to learn a city, then go back to what looked appealing. You mentioned Chicago, and the architectural boat tour was the best, and the on/off bus gave us a great orientation to the City, due to great tour guides thanks again, regards, Kevin

Thank you so much for your interesting, informative post. My sister and I would like to visit Saint Augustine and hopefully make it up to Savannah and/or Charleston. Living in the Mojave Desert in California (she’s in rural Kansas) I am tired of driving hours to get anyplace. Anyone have recommendations for avoiding renting a car?

Witch of the 3 cities if you could only visit one for a day would you choose?

I was looking for someone that drove from Charleston to St. Augustine . Thank you for your experience, and sharing your pictures. I will go talk to the hubby soon and see if we can make a similar trip this summer since we just moved to Georgia. I can’t wait to read about your other trips.

Take care Judy Brown

We have reservations to be at the Savannah Oaks RV park March 7 – 12. I have read your article on your road trip from Charleston, Savannah to St. Augustine. Great piece. We have 4 days to explore. What would be your recommendations to see in that length of time?

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Take A Super Fun Day Trip To The Georgetown Light, Only Found In South Carolina

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Robin Jarvis

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South Carolina has scores of fabulous things to do for both visitors and natives. From the highest point in the mountains to the salty coast in the Lowcountry, you’ll never run out of things to do in the Palmetto State. Here’s one: take a day trip to see a lighthouse you can only see by boat and then spend the day on a deserted beach filled with shells and driftwood you can actually take home with you. Read on to learn more about how you can take the best day trip in South Carolina, filled with adventure and memories that will last a lifetime!

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Take The South Carolina Donut Trail For A Delightfully Delicious Day Trip

Take The South Carolina Donut Trail For A Delightfully Delicious Day Trip

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Have you gone shelling with Rover Tours and seen the Georgetown Light on what may be the best day trip in South Carolina? We’d love to hear about your experience in our comments! This amazing South Carolina adventure is fun for the entire family!

For more family adventures in South Carolina: You’ll Never Run Out Of Things To Do In This Tiny South Carolina Town .

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Best day trip in south carolina.

Are there any other unique things to do in South Carolina?

The Palmetto State is certainly not short on unique things to do. Whether you’re looking for a challenging hiking trail or a quirky roadside attraction, there’s plenty to see and do in South Carolina. The Tunnel Vision Mural in Columbia is a must-stop for art lovers. If you’re in Blackville, you can visit the Healing Springs, also known as God’s Acres. According to tradition, Native Americans believed these springs had healing properties, and it’s attracted visitors from all over the country to gather some of the water. For nature lovers, a trip to the Pearl Fryar Topiary Garden never disappoints. Visitors to this whimsical attraction can enjoy three acres of perfectly manicured trees and shrubs.

What are the most popular and best places to visit in South Carolina?

When it comes to tourism in South Carolina, you’ve got plenty of options. For those looking for a charming city to explore, Charleston is just the ticket. If you’re looking to spend some time with your toes in the sand and work on your tan lines, Myrtle Beach is a popular summer destination. For nature lovers, you can’t go wrong with a visit to Huntington Beach State Park in Georgetown Country.

Are there other day trips that make up the best destinations in South Carolina?

There are plenty of destinations in South Carolina that make for picture-perfect day trips that the entire family will enjoy. You can spend the day at Hilton Head, South Carolina, known for its beautiful Atlantic Ocean beaches and golf courses as well as historic lighthouses and museums. Greenville, South Carolina is a perfect destination for a fun-filled family getaway, filled with educational attractions, outdoor adventures, and countless shopping opportunities and delicious restaurants.

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Community Tours offer a firsthand look at port operations at two Charleston terminals.  Spend the morning with us to learn about port activities, major projects, and the future of our state port system. Space is limited to 13 participants.

Tour Details:

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The tour begins and ends at the SC Ports Headquarters building at 200 Ports Authority Drive, Mount Pleasant, SC 29464.  Once you arrive, please gather in the lobby.

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Can I join up with the tour group at one of the terminals, rather than meeting at the Headquarters?

For security reasons, guests must meet at the SC Ports HQ building promptly at 9:00 am to check in and board the bus. It is not possible to join the tour once the bus has left.

Can I leave the tour early or drive my own car?

All tour participants must complete the tour in its entirety, beginning and ending at the SC Ports HQ in Mount Pleasant. Per Customs & Border Protection regulations, community members cannot drive their own vehicles on terminal.  

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The tour begins promptly at 9:00 am and ends at 11:00 am.

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The tour will be completed entirely by bus.

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French Connections

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By Brenda Wineapple

  • July 29, 2009

“They have learned nothing and forgotten nothing,” the crafty Charles-Maurice de Talleyrand said of the French Bourbons. He might have exempted Lucie de la Tour du Pin, who possessed survival skills that matched his own and whose vivid memoirs, begun when she was 50, have never been out of print. Born in the fashionable Faubourg St.-Germain quarter of Paris in 1770, the same year that more than 6,000 lice-ridden babies were abandoned in doorways and royal pastry chefs were spinning rococo scenes in powdered sugar, she realized by the age of 19 that “we were laughing and dancing our way to the precipice.” This was a woman who would learn a great deal more.

That remark gives Caroline Moorehead the title of her absorbing new book, which documents with stylistic élan and meticulous detail a reeling period of French history, from the ludicrous court of Louis XVI to the Revolution of 1789 and the dictatorship of Napoleon, itself followed by the speedy restoration and deposition of Bourbon kings. Drawing on de la Tour du Pin’s memoirs and previously unseen family papers, the author narrates this wrenching history mostly from the perspective of its central figure, who was an “eyewitness to an era.”

“I had no real childhood,” de la Tour du Pin, who was descended from Irish-French nobility, noted with characteristic understatement. Her soldier father was away much of the time (fighting, for instance, on the side of the Americans during their revolution), and her ineffectual mother, a lady-in-waiting to Marie Antoinette, was no match for Madame de Rothe, Lucie’s domineering and grasping grandmother. De Rothe, whom Lucie hated, presided over the household on behalf of her presumed lover, the Archbishop of Toulouse and Narbonne, who was also Lucie’s great-uncle.

If unhappy in youth, de la Tour du Pin was lucky when it came time to establish a life of her own. In 1787, she married Frédéric-­Séraphim de Gouvernet, a nobleman and soldier whom she had never met before their official engagement, but who had known her father during the American war. Eventually he stayed closer to home, in what turned out to be an unusually good marriage, lasting almost 50 years. Of course, home was no longer fixed. A constitutional monarchist and aristocratic liberal, Frédéric was in the odd position, as Moorehead observes, of helping to incite the revolution that led to his family’s peripatetic life of exile, not to mention the guillotining of countless friends and relatives.

Though there is no shortage of chroniclers of the French Revolution — Edmund Burke, Gouverneur Morris, Hippolyte Taine, Jules Michelet, all quoted by Moorehead to great effect — “Dancing to the Precipice” brings to the story a gruesome immediacy and an elegant sense of the absurd. Both are evident in Moorehead’s description of Lucie de la Tour du Pin’s clandestine life in Bordeaux at the height of the Terror, when the sticky-sweet smell of blood clung to the paving stones as a parade of victims climbed to the scaffold, some executed for treasonous crimes like a “weak nature” or “nostalgia for the ancien régime.” With a strong narrative voice that neither vamps nor moralizes, she also describes the profligacy of the royal court with deadpan precision: the huge wigs stuffed with horsehair, favored by Marie Antoinette, which were so tall that women had to keep their heads jutting out of their carriage windows, or the exotic animals dragged to Versailles for Rousseau-­inspired “arrangements of plants, and lakes and rivers created, artificially,” Moorehead dryly remarks, “to convey the simple, artless life.”

By 1794, with the Terror in full force, de la Tour du Pin managed to secure passports for herself and her family (by then she had two children). In March, they all boarded the Boston-bound ship Diana, hauling with them 50 bottles of Burgundy, jars of potted goose and jam, and a piano — since no one imagined such an instrument could be procured on the other side of the Atlantic. Settling in upstate New York among Schuylers and van Rensselaers — America’s Dutch aristocracy, made rich through farming and the appropriation of Iroquois hunting grounds — de la Tour du Pin adjusted to her new life with surprising ease, acquiring five slaves, albeit with some hesitation, to help with the 150 acres of crops, the large apple orchard and the dairy she and Frédéric bought after selling off her possessions, among them the piano.

Following Robespierre’s death, when the property confiscated from French émigrés was handed back to its former owners, she reluctantly gave up the farm, where she had felt far safer than in France. After freeing their slaves, she and her husband sailed home to reclaim their estate. In less than two years, however, an attempted right-wing coup again sent them packing, this time to England, where they stayed until Napoleon assumed power and wigs were back in vogue. Although de la Tour du Pin declined an invitation to be lady-in-waiting to the Empress Josephine, she spent evenings in her company in Bordeaux at the express order of Napoleon, whom she had always found charming. In 1808, Frédéric was appointed Prefect of Brussels, and in 1813 of Amiens. But much as she had admired Napoleon, after his defeat at Waterloo, de la Tour du Pin threw her support to the restored Bourbon monarch. After all, Frédéric had already landed on his feet as ambassador to The Hague — with a peerage. Moorehead makes little of this volte-face except to say that de la Tour du Pin and her husband were “constitutional monarchists at heart.”

Breathlessly crowded (sometimes cluttered) with event, character and sly social history (as well as a running commentary on French fashion), “Dancing to the Precipice” reveals little of its subject’s inner life. Her keen powers of observation were not turned on herself, as far as we know, and Moorehead, to her credit, is no biographical busybody. Quite the opposite. Her restraint is not unlike her subject’s, and for the most part she lets de la Tour du Pin speak for herself. She who consorted with Germaine de Staël, Talleyrand and Chateaubriand thus comes across as slightly snobbish and without a gift for introspection, but hard-working and basically decent. Well trained in the art of subterfuge, though she liked to affect the opposite, she was, in sum, a likable opportunist with remarkable staying power.

Pregnant 10 times, she bore six children, only one of whom survived her. “I feel myself to be an old tree,” de la Tour du Pin said after her beloved Frédéric’s death, “from which every day someone cuts off a branch.” Deftly rendering these blows, Moorehead empathetically suggests why Lucie de la Tour du Pin did not look inward or give up or perish. She had lost family and friends, kings and courts, possessions and place. “There are things in life that one should neither analyze nor go on and on about,” Moorehead quotes her as saying. “Absence is one of these.” Copying out her cleareyed memoirs into red leather notebooks as France convulsed once again, with Louis-Philippe deposed and Louis-Napoleon crowned as Emperor Napoleon III, de la Tour du Pin did what she did best: she endured.

DANCING TO THE PRECIPICE

The life of lucie de la tour du pin, eyewitness to an era.

By Caroline Moorehead

Illustrated. 480 pp. Harper/HarperCollins Publishers. $27.99

Brenda Wineapple is the author, most recently, of “White Heat: The Friendship of Emily Dickinson and Thomas Wentworth Higginson.”

Explore More in Books

Want to know about the best books to read and the latest news start here..

In “The Bishop and the Butterfly,” Michael Wolraich tells the story of the sensational true crime that dominated headlines  and helped topple Tammany Hall.

The crime novelist Chester Himes was also a great American novelist , S.A. Cosby writes.

“Erasure,” the book behind the movie “American Fiction,” came out 23 years ago. The film, with its handful of Oscar nominations, has refocused attention on the novel, a satire of the literary world and its racial biases .

Kaveh Akbar had a raging addiction and little reason to believe his life would turn out well. After finding success as a poet, he is releasing his debut novel .

Do you want to be a better reader?   Here’s some helpful advice to show you how to get the most out of your literary endeavor .

Each week, top authors and critics join the Book Review’s podcast to talk about the latest news in the literary world. Listen here .

Uncover Hidden Gems: 10 Unique Tours In Charleston

Book the best Charleston tours and excursions when visiting South Carolina, including a carriage ride, walking tour, and sunset cruise.

There are numerous reasons South Carolina should be one’s next travel destination , from the delicious Southern food to the amazing golf courses to the luxurious resorts. One specific city in South Carolina worth a visit is Charleston. This lovely city, founded in 1670, embodies Southern charm. Guests enjoy wandering along the cobblestone streets, admiring the pastel-colored homes on Rainbow Row, and embarking on horse-drawn carriage rides.

Winter is the perfect time to explore Charleston, South Carolina , with the mild temperatures and abundance of winter festivals. This city is picturesque all year round, however. Amazing things to do in Charleston any time of year include enjoying live music and shopping at The Shops at Charleston Place.

Another way to explore the city is via a guided tour. Charleston is filled with unique tours around the city, from sunset cruises to ghost hunting!

Related: 10 Awesome Things That You Can Do In South Carolina

10 Get A Photoshoot And A Tour In Charleston

What better way to capture a perfect vacation than with a photograph? This unique Charleston tour includes a tour of Charleston’s historic district, as well as professional portrait photography at numerous locations. The tour begins at the beautiful Washington Square Park, then heads to the French Quarter, South of Broad neighborhood, and High Battery. Once the tour is complete, guests receive a link to view and purchase the photographs.

This tour is for ages 10 and up.

  • Tour: Get a Photoshoot and a Tour in Charleston
  • Duration: ~1.5 hours
  • Cost: From 35 USD per person

Book this tour

9 Outer Banks Film Locations Tour

Netflix’s hit drama series Outer Banks was filmed primarily in Charleston. An exciting and unique Charleston tour is the Outer Banks Film Locations Tour. This three-hour tour, led by an Outer Banks extra, features stops at 13 film locations in Charleston, as well as film sites in nearby Mount Pleasant. Guests also learn about the cast and the show’s production. This tour is popular among teens and their families but is open to all ages.

  • Tour: Outer Banks Film Locations Tour
  • Duration: ~3 hours
  • Cost: From 139 USD per person

8 Undiscovered Charleston: Half-Day Food, Wine & History Tour With Cooking Class

Charleston, South Carolina, is known for its delicious oysters . Enjoy a variety of Lowcountry classics with a food, wine, and history tour. This unique tour begins with a 1.5-hour walking tour in which guests learn about Lowcountry food and how it relates to the city of Charleston. The afternoon ends with a delicious lunch and cooking demonstration at a local bistro. At the end of the tour, guests take home some mouthwatering recipes to try at home.

  • Tour: Undiscovered Charleston: Half-Day Food, Wine & History Tour with Cooking Class
  • Duration: ~4 hours
  • Cost: From 200 USD per person

7 Charleston’s Pleasing Terrors Nighttime Walking Ghost Tour

While South Carolina is famous for its historic market and delicious Southern food, the city also possesses a spooky side. Learn all about scary Charleston ghost encounters folklore on tour led by Mike Brown, esteemed storyteller and the host of Pleasing Terrors Podcast. Guests visit Poogan’s Porch, the Charles Library Society, Philadelphia Alley (aka “Bloody Alley”), and St. Michael’s Church. Guests describe this tour as interesting, intriguing, and above all, spooky.

  • Tour: Charleston’s Pleasing Terrors Nighttime Walking Ghost Tour
  • Cost: From 28 USD per person

6 Interactive Ghost Hunting Experience

Another unique and spooky tour to try in Charleston is the Interactive Ghost Hunting Experience. Perfect for families, this tour includes ghost stories and allows guests to become paranormal investigators themselves. The host explains how to use the ghost-hunting equipment, including thermal tools, then guests embark on a ghost-hunting expedition. Typical ghost hotspots include Philadelphia Alley, St. Philip’s Church, Washington Square, and Lawrimore Park.

Wear comfortable tennis shoes, as this is a walking tour.

  • Tour: Interactive Ghost Hunting Experience
  • Duration: 1.5-2 hours
  • Cost: From 59 USD per person

Related: Charleston In 24 Hours: Where To Eat & What To Do In A Day

5 Charleston Marsh Eco Boat Cruise With Stop At Morris Island Lighthouse

When deciding whether to spend the summer in Charleston or Savannah , consider Charleston’s beautiful beaches and natural beauty. A great way to take in Charleston’s natural landscape is via boat tour. The Charleston Marsh Eco Boat Cruise Tour takes guests through the area’s marshes and tidal creeks, including a trip to Morris Island and the Morris Island Lighthouse. Guests frequently see bottlenose dolphins and sea turtles while embarking on this tour.

Pack water and sunscreen, as these supplies are not provided by the tour.

  • Tour: Charleston Marsh Eco Boat Cruise with Stop at Morris Island Lighthouse
  • Duration: ~2.5 hours
  • Cost: From 56 USD per person

4 Charleston’s Hidden Alleyways & Historic Sites Small-Group Walking Tour

Vacationers in search of a unique walking tour need to check out this Hidden Alleyways and Historic Sites Tour. During this tour, a knowledgeable guide takes guests to Charleston’s most enchanting locations, providing historical background on each location. This tour prides itself on taking guests “off the beaten path” to unique spots around the city. Guests can’t get enough of knowledgeable and enthusiastic guides.

  • Tour: Charleston’s Hidden Alleyways & Historic Sites Small-Group Walking Tour
  • Duration: ~2 hours
  • Cost: From 30 USD per person

3 2-Hour Guided Kayak Eco Tour In Charleston

Another fun way to explore Charleston is via a guided kayak tour. This intimate tour caps at twelve people, and the guide leisurely leads guests through the tidal marshes. The marshes are rich with biodiversity, and guests enjoy spotting bottlenose dolphins and Loggerhead turtles while paddling along. The guide also shares valuable information about the area’s wildlife and ecosystems.

This kayaking tour is beginner-friendly, making it a great option for families with children.

  • Tour: 2-Hour Guided Kayak Eco Tour in Charleston
  • Cost: From 53 USD per person

2 Charleston Harbor Sunset Cruise

Enjoy an evening on the water with the Charleston Harbor Sunset Cruise. Board a 45-foot catamaran, grab a seat on the deck and watch as the sky turns beautiful shades of pink, orange, and purple. This cruise is perfect for couples craving a relaxed and romantic evening, as well as travelers wishing to witness a lovely sunset while in Charleston. Besides the sunset, guests enjoy the views of the Battery, Fort Sumter, and Fort Moultrie.

Meet at the Charleston Maritime Center 30 minutes prior to departure.

  • Tour: Charleston Harbor Sunset Cruise
  • Cost: From 52 USD per person

1 Charleston’s Old South Carriage Historic Horse & Carriage Tour

No visit to Charleston is complete without a carriage ride. Combine a fun carriage ride with a history lesson by embarking on Charleston’s Old South Carriage Historic Horse & Carriage Tour. During this scenic ride, guests learn about the city’s history, view antebellum homes, pass by beautiful gardens, and admire the charming cobblestone streets.

In the summer, consider booking a morning or evening tour to beat the heat.

  • Tour: Charleston’s Old South Carriage Historic Horse & Carriage Tour
  • Duration: ~1 hour
  • Cost: From 50 USD per person
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Russie: seul opposant de Poutine, Nadejdine annonce le rejet de sa candidature à la présidentielle

Boris Nadejdine doit défier Vladimir Poutine lors de l'élection présidentielle en Russie, en mars.

Boris Nadejdine doit défier Vladimir Poutine lors de l'élection présidentielle en Russie, en mars. - NATALIA KOLESNIKOVA

Boris Nadejdine , le seul candidat à vouloir s'opposer frontalement à Vladimir Poutine à l'élection présidentielle en Russie et qui ait dénoncé son offensive en Ukraine , a annoncé jeudi que sa candidature avait été rejetée par la Commission électorale (CEC).

"Participer à l'élection présidentielle de 2024 est la décision politique la plus importante de ma vie. Je ne reviens pas sur mes intentions. Je ferai appel de la décision de la Commission électorale auprès de la Cour suprême", a-t-il déclaré sur Telegram.

L'instance en charge de l'organisation des scrutins en Russie, fidèle au Kremlin, n'a pas encore officialisé cette décision, mais selon l'opposant celle-ci ne fait aucun doute.

La CEC lui reproche de ne pas avoir récolté les 100.000 signatures valides d'électeurs le soutenant pour pouvoir se présenter. Lundi, un groupe de travail de la Commission avait rendu un avis négatif sur sa candidature, assurant avoir trouvé 15% de "signatures erronées" parmi celles soumises, soit trois fois plus que le plafond d'erreurs autorisé.

"Des dizaines de millions de personnes allaient voter pour moi"

Ce vétéran discret de la vie politique a canalisé les espoirs des Russes opposés à la politique du Kremlin, en l'absence d'autres figures d'opposition plus connues qui sont toutes en exil ou en prison à l'image d'Alexeï Navalny, détenu dans l'Arctique. Malgré un recours annoncé, ses chances d'aboutir sont désormais quasi-nulles.

Boris Nadejdine ne se faisait guère d'illusions sur ses chances de succès à la présidentielle, mais avait néanmoins dit à l'AFP fin janvier espérer que le scrutin puisse marquer le "début de la fin" de l'ère Poutine.

"Des dizaines de millions de personnes allaient voter pour moi. Je suis en deuxième position derrière Poutine!", a-t-il clamé ce jeudi devant la CEC.

Ancien député libéral à la carrière politique jusque-là discrète, Boris Nadejdine promet d'arrêter le "cauchemar" de l'offensive en Ukraine, de mettre fin à la "militarisation" de la Russie et libérer "tous les prisonniers politiques".

Le seul opposant à Vladimir Poutine

Peu connu hors du minuscule milieu libéral, l'intéressé raconte s'être lancé en octobre parce qu'aucune figure anti-Poutine plus célèbre n'avait sauté le pas.

Le Kremlin n'a, lui, pas caché son dédain pour cet opposant. "On ne le considère pas comme un concurrent", avait lâché à la presse fin janvier Dmitri Peskov, porte-parole du président russe.

Le premier tour de l'élection doit se tenir du 15 au 17 mars prochain. Il s'agit du premier scruti, présidentiel depuis que Vladimir Poutine a modifié la constitution afin de pouvoir briguer deux mandats de plus, lui qui en compte déjà quatre depuis 1999.

Après deux premières élections, l'homme fort du Kremlin avait occupé durant quatre ans le poste de Premier ministre entre 2008 et 2012 - en raison d'une limitation des mandats qui n'existe donc plus - avant d'être réélu à deux reprises au poste de président.

Vladimir Poutine

  • Russie: Vladimir Poutine dit vouloir se rendre prochainement en Corée du Nord

Vladimir Poutine va être interviewé prochainement par un journaliste proche de Donald Trump

Face à des candidats qui soutiennent tous peu ou prou sa politique, sa réélection ne fait guère de doute. En l'état actuel de la législation russe, il peut légalement se maintenir au Kremlin jusqu'en 2036, l'année de ses 84 ans.

"Un loi pour punir les traîtres": la Russie va saisir l'argent et les biens des détracteurs de l'armée

La russie ouvrira des bureaux de vote aux états-unis pour sa présidentielle en mars, les plus lus.

Les médailles qui seront disctribuées aux Jeux olympiques et paralympiques de Paris 2024

Or, argent, bronze et... tour Eiffel: découvrez les médailles olympiques et paralympiques de Paris 2024

Judith godrèche a également porté plainte contre le réalisateur jacques doillon pour viol sur mineure, comment la sncf a augmenté en douce les tarifs des tgv pour certains abonnés, neige: y aura-t-il des flocons en montagne pour le début des vacances scolaires ce week-end, travail, tâches ménagères... les stéréotypes de genre encore très ancrés, notamment chez les hommes.

L'acteur Philippe Caubère mis en examen pour viols et agressions sexuelles sur mineur

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  6. Le SC Tours-Nord dans l'attente d'une décision

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COMMENTS

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    Le premier tour de l'élection russe doit se tenir entre le 15 et le 17 mars prochain. Le président Vladimir Poutine compte s'offrir un cinquième mandat depuis 1999, le troisième d'affilée.

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