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3

Closest I could find on the subject was a discussion on one of the forums. With best answer being: As far as I know they are important places in terms of military and national defence; in the border regions as Ben-E said above, offshore, and islands. For instance, some districts located in Phu Tho, Son La, and Yen Bai provinces; Vinh Thuc island in Mong ...


3

*(first of all, I only recommend this if you're happy to quickly selectively skip around the top attractions in a museum before moving on to the next one. Each one of the 5 museums you've mentioned is huge, with enough for two or more full days' visits by someone very interested, and a full day each for someone moderately interested)* If you really don't ...


1

In 2015 no passenger oriented ferries operate to/from Israel, however some cargo companies will take passengers as well. Grimaldi certainly does, I am not sure whether anyone else does. It's significantly more expensive than flying to Israel.


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I would google the transport for London site and if using a phone that does apps, see if they have an app. It has an walking option but I am more likely to just use an online map and check out their time compares to what I actually use, for which I use google maps. Besides I usually have a paper map with the tube lines printed over the map as well as the ...


7

The Natural History Museum, The Victoria and Albert Museum (V&A) and the Science Museum are all in Kensington, which means that the directions for getting there from Paddington station are "Walk across Hyde Park". Seriously it's about a kilometer, and you'll take in the Albert Memorial, the Albert Hall and one of London's best parks as you go. In more ...


2

Broadly, the answer to your question is 'no', there is no logic that routes the traveller through Lyon. Assuming that the two end points are Omaha Beach in Normandy and the Sylvenstein Dam in the Bavarian Alps, the prima facie route is Caen - Paris - Stuttgart - Munich. It's shown below... Even in the fictional journey from Normandy to the Bavarian ...


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The Via Regia. The Way of St. James is the western part of the Via Regia which connects Eastern Europe with the West. This is one of the longest route you can have to visit Europe.


3

Ancient Roman Roads I would say that any of the ancient Roman roads would fit your criteria for being mythical. These used to cover most of Europe, and some of them are still usable to date, be it with or without motorised vehicles. If you need help picking one of them, I'd suggest the Appia Antica (Appian Way) which runs along a number of interesting ...


3

One option is the North Coast 500. It is a new route, being promoted as Scotland's answer to Route 66. It is 500 miles (800 km), starting from Inverness, and following the coast around the north highlands. It passes through impressive scenery, and plenty of places of historic interest, and other attractions. Most of the roads are fairly quiet, so are also ...


1

An other option might be Autoroute du soleil The route through France to the south coast, it even has a radio show made after it. The difference with route 66 is that it is still alive.


5

The longest European route is the E40. It has a length of over 5'300 miles and one can visit 13 European countries and there are even plans to build additional parts. The highway is interesting because it leads to a lot of frustration in Western Europe because of the daily traffic jams (especially around Brussels), but in the Eastern part of Europe, it is ...



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