Yes, I did donate to their cause after snapping this photo. Felt like the fair thing to do… scam or not.
The “Lady in Red” puts down her accordion and stops to amuse an equally colorful parrot while the vendor strikes up a conversation.
Near the steps of Sacre Coeur in Paris, France.
GoPro video of your own caricature…
Because you can never have enough pictures of yourself, right?
Artists’ Market in the Montmartre district. Place du Tertre is where the legends of 20th century art used to roam. Now it’s filled with watercolors, portrait sketchers and caricaturists.…
Yes, Paris is well know for its cathedrals, museums and the iconic Eiffel Tower. Interesting, but the people are what really make this town tick. Thus begins a series of posts showcasing the people found in this fair city… People of Paris.
Image by Joyce Meyer
Video credit to Elaine Sarantakos, Fabulous Living Coach.
A-h-h-h… Farewell to the Love Locks Bridge…
Paris, the city of love, will need to become creative again and find new ways to express affections due to the determination that the Love Locks phenomenon has caused a degradation of the heritage of Paris, the heavy weight upon the bridge is causing harmful damage and a safety hazard to tourists. The tradition of adding a padlock has been traced to an Italian teen novel titled I Want You published in 2006. ~USA Today
So, how do you correctly say “goodbye” when in France?
1. Say “au revoir” in any setting. This is the standard French translation of the English “goodbye” and it can be used in both casual and formal settings, with strangers and friends alike.
Pronounce salut as sah-loo.
A rough pronunciation of adieu would be and-joo.
How to Say Goodby in French ~ WikiHow