Monte Carlo Motel At The Beach

monte carlo motel at the beach

    monte carlo
  • A resort in Monaco that forms one of the four communes of the principality; pop. 12,000. It is famous as a gambling resort and as the terminus of the annual Monte Carlo automobile rally

  • Monte Carlo is a 1930 American musical comedy film directed by Ernst Lubitsch. It stars Jeanette MacDonald as Countess Helene Mara. The film is also notable for the song "Beyond the Blue Horizon," which was written for the film and was performed by Jeanette MacDonald.

  • a town and popular resort in the principality of Monaco; famous for its gambling casino

  • Monte Carlo is an upcoming American romantic comedy film, coming out February 11, 2011, directed by Tom Bezucha. Nicole Kidman, Denise Di Novi and Alison Greenspan are producing the film for 20th Century Fox and New Regency Productions.

    at the
  • TKE (Terminology and Knowledge Engineering) Conference in Dublin, my esteemed colleagues, Hanne Erdman Thomsen, Sue Ellen Wright, Gerhard Budin and Loic Depecker will devote a workshop to ‘Accommodating User Needs for ISO 704: Towards a New Revision of the Core International Standard on

  • Cafe-Concert: The Song of the Dog, 1875-1877

  • A roadside hotel designed primarily for motorists, typically having the rooms arranged in a low building with parking directly outside

  • a motor hotel

  • A motel is a hotel designed for motorists, and usually has a parking area for motor vehicles. They are common in the United States.

  • Motel is the debut album by the Mexican soul-rock band, of the same name. The album was released in March 28, 2006, in Mexico, their homeland. And later, after four months, the album was released in countries like Guatemala, Venezuela, Chile, and the United States.

  • A pebbly or sandy shore, esp. by the ocean between high- and low-water marks

  • land on a beach; "the ship beached near the port"

  • an area of sand sloping down to the water of a sea or lake

  • A beach is a geological landform along the shoreline of an ocean, sea or lake. It usually consists of loose particles which are often composed of rock, such as sand, gravel, shingle, pebbles, waves or cobblestones.

Crystal Bay Lake Tahoe

Crystal Bay Lake Tahoe

Back of postcard reads:

Crystal Bay, Nevada is on the state-line between California and Nevada, and on the shore of Lake Tahoe. Often it is called the north shore of the lake. There are a number of clubs located here. Nearby Kings Beach has motels, stores, and cafes. All the clubs at Crystal Bay have cafes...



oOOOoooOOOOOOh! Is HE looking at ME? Or do I pretend to ignore him?? Dilemna....

wAOUuUUUuUUUh! Il me regarde ou pas? Est-ce que je fais semblant de pas le voir, ou pas?

Thanks to Leonard, the Perfect Avie :)

At The Docks, installation by Scottius Polke, at Originalia. Don't miss that....

monte carlo motel at the beach

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River inn at harbor town : Bed and breakfast in nashville.

River Inn At Harbor Town

river inn at harbor town

    harbor town
  • Harbor Town is an upscale, new urbanism style neighborhood in Memphis, Tennessee.

    river inn
  • The Inn is a river in Switzerland, Austria and Germany. It is a right tributary of the Danube and is approximately 500km long. The highest point of its drainage basin is the summit of Piz Bernina, at 4,049 metres.

Whitby rooftops

Whitby rooftops

Whitby, England is a small fishing village that lies along the edge of the North York Moors at the mouth of the River Esk. The river splits the town into east and west as it slides into the North Sea. Both halves of the fishing port perch atop sheer cliffs overlooking the harbor and the sea beyond; pleasant jumbles of small red-roofed houses line either side of the river, like carelessly tossed dice.
It is an ancient village first settled in the 5th or 6th century AD. In 637 AD a Catholic abbey was built nearby that pulled Whitby into history when, in 664 AD, the abbey was the chosen location for the Synod – council – of the Celtic and Roman Catholic Churches to come to an agreement on the celebration date for Easter. In 1077, the abbey was rebuilt in the foreboding gothic style of the medieval time. Now, the abbey ruins brood on the outskirts of Whitby. The commanding presence of towering stone facades pierced with sightless arches can cast the eerie shadow of folklore on even the most unimaginative mind.

It was into this harbor of history and myth that Bram Stoker sailed in 1890. He had been working on a novel inspired by Hungarian adventurer Arminius Vambery who had regaled Stoker with eastern European tales of the blood-hungry living dead. Whitby proved to be the perfect setting for Stoker to derive some of the more intriguing details for his book. He was so impressed by the surrealistic, menacing aspects of the immense stone abbey and St Mary’s Cathedral looming over the small town, that he used Whitby in his novel Dracula as the place where the seductive Count meets and kills Lucy.
While in Whitby, Stoker stayed at a small inn on the river. Every evening at dusk the local pigeons would sit on the window ledge and tap mindlessly at their reflections in the glass. Stoker incorporated this sound into his novel as Dracula tapping with long, sharp nails on Lucy’s window, demanding entrance. The bats residing in the stable behind the inn lent another aspect to Stoker’s main character: his ability to shape-shift into not only bats, but also black dogs and mist.

The Mermaid Inn ... Rye, Sussex

The Mermaid Inn ... Rye, Sussex

Rye is a small town in East Sussex, England, which stands approximately two miles from the open sea and is at the confluence of three rivers: the Rother, the Tillingham and the Brede. In medieval times, however, as an important member of the Cinque Ports confederation, it was at the head of an embayment of the English Channel and almost entirely surrounded by the sea.

Rye is officially a civil parish but with its historic roots has the status of a town; at the 2001 census it had a population of 4009. During its history its association with the sea has included providing ships for the service of the King in time of war, and being involved with smuggling gangs of the 18th and 19th centuries such as the notorious Hawkhurst Gang who used its inns such as The Mermaid Inn and The Olde Bell Inn, connected by secret passage way.

Those historic roots and its charm make it a tourist destination, and much of its economy is based on that: there are a number of hotels, guest houses, B&Bs, tea rooms and restaurants, as well as other attractions, catering for the visitor. There is a small fishing fleet, and Rye Harbour has facilities for yachts and other vessels.

river inn at harbor town

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