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Arthur Shilov
Arthur Shilov

Under The Eiffel Tower

UNDER THE EIFFEL TOWER is a midlife crisis dramedy starring Matt Walsh as a 50-year-old bourbon salesman who takes a seemingly ill-fated but ultimately life-changing trip to Paris. Stuart (Walsh) is a mess. Fired from his job as a successful salesman for a Louisville, Kentucky, bourbon company, Stuart agrees to go along on his best friend's two-week family vacation to France to celebrate the friend's 26-year-old daughter Rosalind's Ph.D. But during the trip, Stuart misguidedly (and creepily) proposes to Ros (Dylan Gelula) under the -- you guessed it -- Eiffel Tower. After Ros predictably turns Stuart down, explaining that she considers him an uncle, he's forced to abandon the trip in shame. Stuart soon meets handsome but sleazy Scottish footballer Liam (Walsh's Veep co-star Reid Scott), and the two new travelmates end up sharing a train with a beautiful vineyard owner, Louise (Judith Godrèche). The pair of men -- who both take a fancy to the gorgeous winemaker -- decide to accept Louise's invitation to stay at her vineyard, where they vie for her affection.

Under The Eiffel Tower

In 1909, the underground radiotelegraphy station was officially open for business by the French military. By 1913, the tower had managed to send electrical waves as far away as the USA. The waves had traveled as far as 6000km.

I am a American civil engineer and was in Las Vegas years ago when I listened to an art professor saying that the tower was loved by the local artists and that is why it is still there. I watched the students soak up all this information in amazement.How could this speaker be so ignorant of the history of the great structure.Thank you for keeping the correct information alive

Peterson paints flat, broad shouldered characters in a style similar to the vase paintings of classical Greek and Roman antiquity. At ground level, the mural looks like a composite of black-and-white lines forming curvaceous abstract shapes. As you climb the tower, however, the painting reveals itself. It is particularly well-framed from the viewing deck on the first floor.

And you could also choose, just like Tony Gonzalez (NFL player) did to renew his vows with his wife October, a setting on the other part of the Eiffel tower gardens with a beautiful perspective of the iron building.

We have also had amazing vow renewal for elderly couples there. They love the romantic symbol that is the Eiffel tower. So whether you are celebrating 10, 15, 20, 30 or more years of love, you will fall in love again there !

This towering monument, inaugurated by Gustave Eiffel during the World Fair is a landmark site 324-metres-high. Its graceful metallic structure has dominated the Seine riverbanks and Champ-de-Mars for more than 120 years. At nightfall, it sparkles with lights to mark the change from one hour to the next. As well as taking the lift up the three floors, there are also temporary exhibitions to see and the private apartment that the engineer Eiffel had installed there.

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Our team is based in France and we have become experts at planning everything via email. But we do understand that couples like to meet their Wedding Planner, so we are happy to schedule video calls for face-to-face conversations.

The Esplanade is basically the ground area below the Eiffel Tower where people wait and gather before going up the tower. It is a wide-open space that used to be open but now is completely enclosed to help with security. A great spot to understand the enormity of the structure is to stand right underneath it and look up.

One of the highlights of the 1st floor, other than the view, is the large glass floor that allows you to look hundreds of feet below you. It also shows the interesting construction of the tower which is a theme on every floor.

The summit is the most unique level of the Eiffel tower. The area quickly changes from massive sprawling decks to the size of a small city apartment. The third floor, or summit, is 906 feet high (276m) and the platform is 820 square feet. This is without argument the best view of Paris and at minimum the highest view. The only way up is the elevator and tickets are extremely limited.

Sean is a co-founder and owner of The Tour Guy and its subsidiary The Roman Guy. He studied finance and statistics, but that is his "Dr. Jekyll" side! His "Mr. Hyde" is in love with travel, art, history, and culture. Sean has read libraries of historical text and believes that all internet content should come from books. A practice he follows!

The first visitors ascended in 1889, the year the Paris World's Fair opened with the tower as its grand centerpiece. Put together like an 18,000-piece erector set, made of iron beams held together with 2.5 million rivets, the tower was a pure showpiece, with no functional purpose. It was meant to demonstrate to the world that France had the know-how and money to erect the tallest structure in the world.

Consider your timing. For the best of all worlds, plan to arrive close to sundown to see the views, then stay as it gets dark to see the lights. At the top of the hour, a five-minute display features thousands of sparkling lights lassoing the tower (best viewed from below, either from right across the river at Place du Trocadéro, or the grassy park just under the tower). However impressive it may be by day, the tower is an awesome thing to behold at twilight, when darkness fully envelops the city, and the tower is resplendent with its spectacular light show.

Keep your valuables out of reach. Street thieves plunder awestruck visitors gawking below the tower, and tourists in crowded elevators are like fish in a barrel for predatory pickpockets. Wear a money belt or some other means of keeping your cash and cards tucked away under your clothes, and be thoughtful about where you keep your phone.

Keep an eye out for the secret apartment! Few people realize that Gustave Eiffel built himself a little hideaway apartment on the top level of the tower. Eiffel used the plush space for quiet reflection and occasional visitors, and resisted all offers to rent it out. (Visitors can peer inside the still-furnished space.)

Once back on the ground, you'll appreciate the tower's romance and engineering even more. For a final look, stroll across the Seine River to Place du Trocadéro, and look back for great views of the defining symbol of Paris.

Materials and methods: The long-axis approach described in the present study aimed at consolidating the sacral bone according to biomechanical considerations. The purpose was (i) to cement vertically the sacral alae all along and within the lateral fracture lines, resembling the pillars of a tower, and (ii) to reinforce cranially with a horizontal S1 landing zone (or dense central bone) resembling the first level of the tower. An electromagnetic navigation system was used in combination with CT and fluoroscopic guidance to overtop extreme angulation challenges. All patients treated between January 2019 and October 2021 in a single tertiary center were retrospectively reviewed.

Having a wedding on top (or beneath) of the Eiffel tower is a long-time dream for many couples. There is something fascinating about this monument, and even if you live in Paris for years, you still get excited when you see it.

Having a wedding inside the Eiffel tower, in one of its restaurants, is quite rare. More often, couples choose venues from where you can actually enjoy the view of the Eiffel tower. However, if you prefer to celebrate inside, it is also possible!

Jules Verne is a world-famous restaurant located on the second floor of the Eiffel tower. The view is breathtaking, the setting is cosy and modern, and the food is amazing. If you want to treat your guests to an exclusive celebration in Paris, Jules Verne is a great venue for that.

Couples from all over the world elope to Paris and plan their vows exchange celebration in a place that offers a stunning view of the Eiffel tower. Most often, small ceremonies for two take place early in the morning, in a public place like Trocadero square.

I hope you understand better now why it is so important to have a private venue for your elopement ceremony. Here are some venues I would love to recommend to you if you plan a romantic elopement for two.

It was not until last night that a man fell to his death while jumping from the first platform of the Eiffel Tower, despite security precautions that had been put in place to prevent such a move. Jean Lebon, 53, who lived near the tower, was killed in the attack, according to police.

A secret military bunker can be found just beneath the south pillar of the tower. Even though the security barriers prevent you from simply walking up to the tower as you did in the past, you can still walk beneath it. The only way into this area is through the security lines and barriers. When you visit the monument, you can learn about the bunker, which has a small museum. According to one theory, the bunker is connected to the military school by a secret tunnel from the nearby area. Despite the fact that it is now a museum, it is still a very interesting place to visit.

There is no bunker under the Eiffel Tower, but there is a small underground museum that can be visited on a tour. The museum contains a scale model of the Eiffel Tower and some historic photos and artifacts.

Some people, especially those who are familiar with the military bunkers near the Eiffel Tower, may wish to visit it, but most visitors to the tower only visit the top. The bunkers are just steps away from the tower, and a small museum tells the story of the tower and bunker. Visitors should not miss the tower and bunker, which are both significant pieces of French history. 041b061a72


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