Air Tickets To Mumbai. Flight Ticket Booking Online

AIR TICKETS TO MUMBAI

FLIGHTS FROM COPENHAGEN TO PARIS : COPENHAGEN TO PARIS


Flights From Copenhagen To Paris : Flights From Vancouver To New York : Low Cost Canada Flights.



Flights From Copenhagen To Paris





flights from copenhagen to paris






    copenhagen
  • The capital and chief port of Denmark, a city that occupies the eastern part of Zealand and northern part of the island of Amager; pop. 466,700

  • the capital and largest city of Denmark; located on the island of Zealand; "Copenhagen is sometimes called the Paris of the North"

  • Kobenhavns Amt is a former county (Danish, amt) on the island of Zealand (Sj?lland) in eastern Denmark. It covered the municipalities in the metropolitan Copenhagen area, with the exception of Copenhagen and Frederiksberg.

  • Copenhagen is a live album by Galaxie 500. It was recorded on December 1, 1990, the final date of their last European tour.





    flights
  • Shoot (wildfowl) in flight

  • (flight) shoot a bird in flight

  • (flight) an instance of traveling by air; "flying was still an exciting adventure for him"

  • (flight) fly in a flock; "flighting wild geese"

  • (in soccer, cricket, etc.) Deliver (a ball) with well-judged trajectory and pace





    paris
  • sometimes placed in subfamily Trilliaceae

  • The capital of France, on the Seine River; pop. 2,175,000. Paris was held by the Romans, who called it Lutetia, and by the Franks, and was established as the capital in 987 under Hugh Capet. It was organized into three parts—the Ile de la Cite (an island in the Seine), the Right Bank, and the Left Bank—during the reign of Philippe-Auguste 1180–1223. The city's neoclassical architecture dates from the modernization of the Napoleonic era, which continued under Napoleon III, when the bridges and boulevards of the modern city were built

  • (Greek mythology) the prince of Troy who abducted Helen from her husband Menelaus and provoked the Trojan War

  • A commercial city in northeastern Texas; pop. 24,699

  • the capital and largest city of France; and international center of culture and commerce











flights from copenhagen to paris - Experience Copenhagen:




Experience Copenhagen: a travel guide (2011)


Experience Copenhagen: a travel guide (2011)



This ebook is a handy and usable travel guide to Copenhagen. It was adapted for the Kindle from wikitravel.org*, which was named by Time magazine as one of the 50 best websites of 2008. This ebook has been prepared by Dolphin books specifically for the Amazon Kindle, and includes careful formatting and a hyperlinked table of contents.

This ebook contains no advertising. Dolphin books is not paid to endorse any products or services.

Among other things, this guide provides:

information about travelling to from and within Copenhagen

useful telephone numbers

lists of events, landmarks, museums, and things to do

information on shopping, dining, drinking, and hotels

*wikitravel.org does not endorse this ebook nor any other product.

This ebook is a handy and usable travel guide to Copenhagen. It was adapted for the Kindle from wikitravel.org*, which was named by Time magazine as one of the 50 best websites of 2008. This ebook has been prepared by Dolphin books specifically for the Amazon Kindle, and includes careful formatting and a hyperlinked table of contents.

This ebook contains no advertising. Dolphin books is not paid to endorse any products or services.

Among other things, this guide provides:

information about travelling to from and within Copenhagen

useful telephone numbers

lists of events, landmarks, museums, and things to do

information on shopping, dining, drinking, and hotels

*wikitravel.org does not endorse this ebook nor any other product.










77% (18)





0037 Marlene Dietrich




0037 Marlene Dietrich





Marlene Dietrich at the end of her last night’s performance in the Civic Theatre, Johannesburg – legendary, fabulous – but imperious

This picture of the legendary Marlene Dietrich at the end of her last night’s performance in the Civic Theatre in Johannesburg, leave me little option but to quote directly from my good friend Robert Lang’s article which he wrote on me and my work for Personality magazine, in 1965. He captures it all, perfectly.

“(Bob) had long since given up on trying to capture images of Marlene Dietrich during her tour of South Africa for inclusion in a proposed book on his work in the theatre and movies.

“After all official attempts had proved fruitless he smuggled in, via a friend and member of the orchestra, a note which impressed her, and back came a personal call from Dietrich to tell Mr. Martin that, ‘Miss Dietrich had stopped posing for formal pictures eight years ago’, but that she would be pleased if he would come and take pictures of her after her last performance in Johannesburg.

“And so it was that Bob Martin, the only photographer in South Africa, to be actually invited to take her picture, fought his way through the stage door of the Civic Theatre on that memorable night.

“To attempt to describe the ovation Johannesburg accorded Dietrich on her last night is to recapture only a fraction of the excitement; Bob has done it superbly and completely in his pictures – the thunderous applause, the elegant last-nighters beating a tattoo on the stage-apron and chanting, “We want Marlene”; the swish of the curtains as Dietrich appeared, blew kisses, tossed tulips (flown in from Amsterdam) into the audience and then vanished; the orchestra swinging into Falling in Love Again for the twentieth time; the flash-bulbs; the cascade of rose petals from the roof. And then back-stage for pictures of Dietrich signing programmes and record- covers and saying her farewells to her musicians and stage staff.

“I’m Bob Martin,” he said.
“Yes, I know” said Dietrich as she led him into her flower-decked dressing-room, brushed some ash off his coat sleeve and rinsed an (earless) old cup, to give him some champagne. “When can I see the pictures?” she enquired.

“The next day, after spending half the night in the darkroom, Bob was ushered into Dietrich’s hotel suite to find her at her typewriter, writing her tribute to Johannesburg audiences which was to appear the next day. With brisk efficiency she pounced on the pictures and regarded each one of them for a long moment with a cold and critical eye. “That’s ugly,” she said, tearing one into a million pieces. “I like the composition of this one.” The next two were discarded with a frown and a slight shake of the head.

“She nodded approval of several and then found the one that delighted her most of all.
Dietrich in her glittering gown, flowers at her feet, acknowledging the cheers of the crowd, enveloped in a cloud of rose petals that looked like a cloak of fluttering white doves. “You are a first rate photographer; these are excellent pictures,” was her verdict, and she at once ordered copies to be sent to her friends all over the world and to the leading magazines in Paris and London.”

I was, at the time, overawed. We formed a close association, which including me taking her to the airport in my car (instead the bus with her band) and spending hours with her, keeping her company in the VIP lounge, while she waited for her flight. We agreed to ‘keep in touch’.

Before she left I gave her several of my pictures of that memorable evening as a gift, in return for the signed LP of her famous Cafe Paris appearance which she had given me. She ordered several pictures which she said her friend, the editor of Paris Match, would be using in a centre-spread in that magazine. She demanded, however, that I ‘re-touch’ the pictures, giving her a different chin-line and waist-line (which she personally drew-in on the proof prints). I pointed out that due to the size of the negatives this wasn’t possible but that, instead, I would make huge prints for her, on which Paris Match could do the retouching work.

I saw her off with the usual hugs and kisses and I was, as were millions of others, smitten.

She hadn’t been back in Paris three days when a telegram arrived: “Thursday nothing arrived yet, love, Marlene.” I was busy on another big job but had already made her huge prints. The following day another, more demanding, telegram arrived: “What has happened to your promises, Dietrich”

In a high state of anxiety to please her, I immediately rushed off to the airport to see if I could find a helpful courier, such as an Air France crew member perhaps. I befriended a nice man who was none other than General De Gaulle’s nephew and Air France’s regional manager for the Southern hemisphere. He agreed to help me and off the pictures went. I was overjoyed and sent her a telegram explaining who my ‘courier’ was, including the words, ‘Be nice to him’.

Two days lat











Kissed




Kissed





What's fun about missing you flight is that you completely change your plans, and suddenly appear somewhere, you were not supposed to be, and seeing things, you'd probably not see otherwise.
Because my flight from Atlanta to Paris was delayed, I had to shift to Atlanta-Amsterdam flight. And I had some 9 hour stay at the airport (when you don't have visa, you're imprisoned in the airports :)
And now I'm happy things went as they went! I wouldn't see this cute elephant and many more interesting things, hadn't I stopped in Amsterdam!
I knew I read about Elephant Parade somewhere, but couldn't remember what exactly it was about. Thankfully, we have Google and Wikipedia :)

{Elephant Parade is the world’s largest open-air exhibition dedicated to saving the Asian elephant from extinction. During a couple of months, hundreds of brightly coloured elephants swarm the streets of the city. Each elephant is a unique art object, painted by local and international artists. At the end of the exhibition the statues are auctioned by a renowned auction house, such as Christie’s or Sotheby’s. Part of the proceeds from the auction will be donated to The Asian Elephant Foundation, dedicated to selecting the project with the best profile in relation to saving the Asian elephant.
The first edition of Elephant Parade was held in Rotterdam, the second largest city of the Netherlands, in 2007. Antwerp followed in 2008. From 5th September through 31st October 2009, Elephant Parade visited Amsterdam, the capital and largest city of the Netherlands. In 2010, Elephant Parades were held in Emmen, in the North East of The Netherlands and London, the capital of Great Britain. In 2011, there will be Elephant Parades in Heerlen, a city in the very south of the Netherlands, from 25 March through 25 May, in Copenhagen from 1 June through 25 August, in Milan from 16 September through 15 November and in Singapore from 11 November through January 2012.
There are many artists involved with Elephant Parade. The elephants are painted by famous people, renowned artists, designers and young creative persons that make use of the project as a platform to reach the big audience.}
Wikipedia

This one was kissed by Lulu Guinness.

Thanks for your visit and have a great day!









flights from copenhagen to paris







Related topics:

flights to london from san francisco

google earth live flight tracker

flight prices to japan

air ticket booking

best search engine for flights

flight tickets to spain

just flight traffic x review



  1. 17:30 |
  2. Category: None
  3. | Trackbacks:0
  4. | Comments:0

Comments

Post a comment


Only the blog author may view the comment.

Trackbacks URL
http://airticketstomumsax.blog.fc2.com/tb.php/7-a16b0c4f
Use trackback on this entry.