Tuesday, June 10, 2014

TROUVILLE - Normandy

When I was on Holidays in Normandy, we also visited Trouville-sur-Mer, commonly referred to as Trouville, it is a commune in the Calvados department in Normandy. 

The whole coast became a historical place because here ended WW II. On June 6, world leaders gathered in Normandy to mark the 70th anniversary of D-Day - June 6 1944 (more about it here)

Today Trouville is a well liked town to spend holidays. Above is the market place

and I am standing there with Charlie before we had a drink after having walked through the little town.

The covered market hall where Saturday's a quite big market takes place

The old covered Fish Market, is classified as a historic monument since 1922

There also was a beautiful fountain in the middle of the place.

The tour of the town was quickly done as it seemed very small. The beach looked the same like in Houlgate where we stayed and the houses and the casino too. Therefore I haven't taken many pictures.

The town also seemed rather empty, holiday season hadn't begun yet and lots of shops and restaurants were closed. It's probably better to go in this area from June on, as it also was rather cold and rainy.


Anonymous said...

What lovely shots of this charming village.

Mary said...

Beautiful village!

LindyLouMac said...

A lovely part of the French coast, I remember staying near there many years ago. :)

Ruth Kelly said...

Those fountains are wonderful. Love the houses too. Thanks for sharing your trip to Normandy.

Fun60 said...

What a lovely market square.

Katrin Klink said...

I always wanted tio visit Trouville, so thanks for taking us there! It's completely different from what I imagined, but beautiful.

Preeti Datar said...

Amazing photos. France is one of my dream travel destinations :)

Btw I see from your index that you haven't visited India. You must :)


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I love writing, traveling and photography. . I am German, i live in Waterloo (15 km from Brussels) / Belgium since many years. Waterloo is a famous place to many tourists, because Napoleon lost his battle here against Wellington and other European countries.


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