IHSED 2018 - Call for Papers
 

 
Champagne-Ardenne, France

(Group Reservation Link will Be posted Soon)

IHSED 2018 will be held at CHU-Université de Reims Champagne-Ardenne, France, October 25-27, 2018

Just 45 minutes by train from Paris, Reims is the gateway to the Champagne region. A fascinating and historic city, visitors can explore the magnificent cathedral (which has held over 30 coronations), the Musée des Beaux Arts, the Palace of Tau and les grand marques and the elegant champagne-producing houses that line the main streets.

History of the city

Notre Dame : The city’s most famous monument is the magnificent Gothic Cathedral Notre Dame, began in 1211 and a UNESCO heritage monument. A rival to its cousin in Paris, for several centuries the cathedral was the setting for the coronation of French Kings. A particular highlight is the 13th century Great Rose Window and the west façade, decorated with over 2000 statues.

City of Reims

Palais du Tarn: Every king who came to Reims for his coronation would spend the evening in the Palais du Tarn, the archbishop’s palace adjoining the cathedral. It is a beautiful building, the 15th century banqueting hall, the Salle du Tarn, with its barrel-vaulted ceiling and Arras tapestries being the star attraction.

Musée de la Reddition: A definite highlight of any trip to Reims, the Musée de la Reddition occupies the building that served as Eisenhower’s French headquarters during World War II. It was here, in 1945, that the general received the Germans’ surrender, which ended the war. A must see!

Champagne Houses: Last but by no means least, every tourist should visit at least one of the great houses in Reims. Several historical Champagne houses base themselves in the city, including Pommery, Veuve Clicquot and Ruinart. Pommery remains our favorite house to visit as the building contains several important pieces of art and historic Roman carved chalk caves, something to keep the non-wine lovers happy! Their wines are excellent too.


Reims, an Art and History City, opens up to you with its three UNESCO World Heritage sites which should not be missed.

 

 

France

For more than two decades, France has reigned as the world’s most popular tourist destination, receiving 82 million foreign tourists annual. People from all over the world are drawn to France’s sophisticated culture, dazzling landmarks, exquisite cuisine, fine wines, romantic chateaux and picturesque countryside. 

A popular tourist destination, the Loire Valley is a region in the center of France, regarded for its spectacular scenery, splendid chateaux, picturesque vineyards and historic villages. The Loire Valley stretches 280 km (175 miles) along the Loire River, twisting and turning through some of France’s most beautiful villages and charming chateaux. Some of the most famous chateaux include Chambord, Amboise, Rivau, Chinon and Chenonceau. The valley is home to many wineries that offer tours and wine tastings.

Rising up from the midst of vast mud flats and some of Europe’s most powerful tidal waves is the rocky island of Mont Saint-Michel, located off France’s northwestern coast in Normandy. The tidal island is one of the most popular places to visit in France for its construction of medieval structures built as if stacked upon one another and crowned with the star attraction, the Abbey of Mont Saint-Michel. The awe-inspiring abbey was built by devoted monks in 708 AD after the Bishop of Avranches was allegedly visited by the Archangel Michael.

Located on the French coast of the Mediterranean Sea, the French Riviera (Cote d’ Azur) is the playground for the rich, famous and hordes of international tourists. Although the Riviera is famous for the glamour of St. Tropez, Monaco or the Cannes Film Festival, there are many other less well known destinations, such as the perched villages of Eze and Saint-Paul de Vence, and the perfumeries of Grasse to name a few. The region enjoys a wonderfully mild to warm climate all year round, despite being one of the more northerly coasts on the whole Mediterranean.

 


 

 

Marineland of the Pacific was a public oceanarium and tourist attraction located on the Palos Verdes Peninsula coast in Los Angeles County, California, USA. Architect William Pereira designed the main structure. It was also known as Hanna-Barbera's Marineland during the late 1970s and early 1980s. Marineland operated from 1954 until 1987, when it was purchased by the owners of SeaWorld San Diego. The new owners moved the popular killer whales and other animals to their San Diego facility and abruptly closed Marineland.