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Dzianina dresowa pętelka Rysowane Sowy na Jasna Musztarda. Anbieter: Belle Paris. Preis: 8,78 € (Netto: 7,14 €). zawiera 23% VAT, bez kosztów dostawy. BELLE PARIS, Tychy. Gefällt Mal. Pasmanteria Belle Paris materiały, tkaniny, dzianiny, dresówka, tasiemki rypsowe, wstążki, guziki, akcesoria. Zapisano z blueberrybirman.se Belle Paris. Belle Paris dzianiny dla dzieci wzory tkaniny dresowe dla dzieci tkaniny dla dzieci hurtownia, sklep. Continental Wallet. Übersetzung im Kontext von „Belle Paris“ in Englisch-Deutsch von Reverso Context: Our accommodation range includes a wide choice of B&B in Paris, selected. [email protected] Buchung auf TripAdvisor nicht möglich. Sind Sie an anderen Sehenswürdigkeiten interessiert, die Sie sofort buchen können? Optionen anzeigen.

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Übersetzung im Kontext von „Belle Paris“ in Englisch-Deutsch von Reverso Context: Our accommodation range includes a wide choice of B&B in Paris, selected. Zapisano z blueberrybirman.se Belle Paris. Belle Paris dzianiny dla dzieci wzory tkaniny dresowe dla dzieci tkaniny dla dzieci hurtownia, sklep. Continental Wallet. Times are tough for the travel community right now. To show your support, consider leaving a thoughtful review or posting photos of your favorite tours and.

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[Haul] Sommersweat und Jersey von blueberrybirman.se aus Polen belleparis Times are tough for the travel community right now. To show your support, consider leaving a thoughtful review or posting photos of your favorite tours and. Übersetzung Französisch-Deutsch für belle Paris im PONS Online-Wörterbuch nachschlagen! Gratis Vokabeltrainer, Verbtabellen, Aussprachefunktion.

More than half In comparison, there were only twenty-four per thousand in Saint Petersburg , twenty-two in London and Vienna, and eleven in Berlin.

The largest communities of immigrants were Belgians, Germans, Italians and Swiss, with between twenty and twenty-eight thousand persons from each country.

Followed by these were about ten thousand from Great Britain and an equal number from Russia; eight thousand from Luxembourg; six thousand South Americans; and five thousand Austrians.

There were also Africans, Danes, Portuguese and Norwegians. Certain nationalities were concentrated in specific professions: Italians were concentrated in the businesses of making ceramics, shoes, sugar and conserves, whereas Germans were concentrated in leather-working, brewing, baking and charcuterie.

Swiss and Germans were predominant in businesses making watches and clocks and also accounted for a large proportion of the domestic servants.

On the Right Bank , they lived in Le Marais. The middle class employees of enterprises, small businesses and government lived closer to the center of the city along the "Grands Boulevards" ; in the 10th arrondissement ; in the 1st and 2nd arrondissements near the Paris Bourse Stock Exchange ; in the Sentier quarter near Les Halles; and in Le Marais.

Under Napoleon III , Baron Haussmann demolished the poorest, most crowded and historical neighborhoods in the center of the city to make room for the new boulevards and squares.

Paris was both the richest and poorest city in France. Twenty-four percent of the wealth in France was found in the Seine department , but fifty-five percent of burials of Parisians were made in the section for those unable to pay.

In , two-thirds of Parisians paid less than francs a year for their lodging, a very small amount at the time. An study of Parisians, based on funeral costs, concluded that twenty-seven percent of Parisians were upper or middle class, while seventy-three percent were poor or indigent.

Incomes varied greatly according to the neighborhood: in the 8th arrondissement, there were eight poor persons for ten upper or middle class residents; in the 13th , 19th and 20th arrondissements, there were seven or eight poor for every well-off resident.

Apaches was a term that was introduced by Paris newspapers in for young Parisians who engaged in petty crime and sometimes fought each other or the police.

They usually lived in Belleville and Charonne. Their activities were described in lurid terms by the popular press, and they were blamed for all varieties of crime in the city.

In September , the newspaper Le Gaulois described an Apache as "the man who lives on the margin of society, ready to do anything, except to take a regular job, the miserable who breaks in a doorway, or stabs a passer-by for nothing, just for pleasure.

After the Commune took over the municipal government of Paris in March , the French national government concluded that Paris was too important to be run by the Parisians alone.

On 14 April , just before the end of the Commune, the National Assembly, meeting in Versailles, passed a new law giving Paris a special status different from other French cities and subordinate to the national government.

All male Parisians could vote. The city was given a municipal council of eighty members, four from each arrondissement, for a term of three years.

The council could meet for four sessions a year, none longer than ten days, except when considering the budget, when six weeks were allowed.

There was no elected mayor. The real powers in the city remained the Prefect of the Seine and the Prefect of Police, both appointed by the national government.

The first legislative elections after the Commune, on 7 January , were won by the conservative candidates.

Victor Hugo , running as an independent candidate on the side of the radical republicans, was soundly defeated.

In , they changed the name of many of the Paris streets and squares. The burning of the Tuileries Palace by the Commune meant that there was no longer a residence for the French head of state.

During the period of the French Consulate , it was owned by Joachim Murat , one of Napoleon's marshals. The most memorable Parisian civic event during the period was the funeral of Victor Hugo in The Arc de Triomphe was draped in black.

After several changes during the 19th century, it was secularized again in for the occasion of Victor Hugo's funeral. Labor unions and strikes had been legalized during the regime of Napoleon III.

The first labor union congress in Paris took place in October , [15] and the socialist party recruited many members among the Paris workers.

On May 1, , the socialists organized the first celebration of May Day , the international day of labor. Since it was an unauthorized celebration, it led to confrontations between police and demonstrators.

The majority of political violence came from the anarchist movement of the s. The first attack was organized by an anarchist named Ravachol , who set off bombs at three residences of wealthy Parisians.

The police found the bomb, but when it was taken to the police headquarters, it exploded, killing six persons.

On 6 December, an anarchist named Auguste Vaillant set off a bomb in the building of the National Assembly that wounded forty-six persons.

A popular general, Georges Ernest Boulanger , had his name put forward as a potential new leader. He became known as "the man on horseback" because of images of him on his black horse.

He was supported by ardent nationalists who wanted a war with Germany to take back Alsace and Lorraine , which were lost in the Franco-Prussian War.

Monarchist politicians began to promote Boulanger as a potential new leader who could dissolve the parliament, become president, recover the lost provinces and restore the French monarchy.

However, the wave of enthusiasm for Boulanger quickly faded away, and he went into voluntary exile. The government of the Third Republic remained firmly in place.

The Paris police force was completely re-organized after the fall of Napoleon III and the Commune; the sergents de ville were replaced by the gardiens de la paix publique Guardians of the Public Peace , which by June had 7, men under the authority of the Prefect of Police named by the national government.

Following a series of anarchist bombings in , the number was increased to 7, guardians, 80 brigadiers and sous-brigadiers. They numbered 18 per arrondissement and reached by for the whole city.

A unit of river police, the brigade fluviale , was organized in for the Universal Exposition , as well as a unit of traffic police who wore a symbol of a Roman chariot embroidered on the sleeve of their uniform.

The first six motorcycle policemen appeared on the streets in Gendarmes had been a particular target of the Commune; 33 had been taken hostages and were executed by a Communard firing squad on Rue Haxo on 23 May in the last days of the Commune.

In June , they provided security in the damaged city. They numbered 6, men in two regiments, plus a unit of cavalry and a dozen cannon.

A unit of bicyclists was formed on 6 June When World War I began, the entire unit of Paris gendarmes was mobilized and fought at the front during war; of them lost their lives.

During the Commune, the Church was particularly targeted for attack; 24 priests and the Archbishop of Paris were taken hostages and shot by firing squads in the final days of the Commune.

The anti-clerical Republicans took power in , and one of their leaders, Jules Ferry , declared: "My objective is to organize humanity without God and without kings.

In , new laws were passed to forbid public prayers and forbid soldiers to attend religious services in uniform.

The law against working on Sunday was repealed in it was reinstated in to assure workers a day of rest , and in , divorce was authorized.

The new Municipal Council of Paris, also dominated by radical republicans, had little formal power, but it took many symbolic measures against the Church.

In , the Dreyfus affair divided Parisians and the whole of France even more; the Catholic newspaper La Croix published virulent anti-Semitic articles against the army officer.

The new National Assembly of had a strongly anti-clerical majority. At the urging of the socialist members, the Assembly officially voted the separation of Church and State on 9 December The budget of 35 million francs a year given to the Church was cut off, and disputes took place over the official residences of the clergy.

On December 17, the police evicted the Archbishop of Paris from his official residence at Rue de Grenelle; the Church responded by banning midnight masses in the city.

A law of finally resolved the issue of property; churches built before that date, including the cathedral of Notre Dame, became the property of the French state, while the Catholic Church was given the right to use them for religious purposes.

Despite the cutoff of government assistance, the Catholic Church was able to build 24 new churches, including 15 in the suburbs of Paris, between and The Jewish community in Paris had grown from in , or one percent of the Jewish community in France, to 30, in , or 40 percent.

Beginning in , there were new waves of immigration from Eastern Europe that brought 7 to 9, new arrivals each year, and French-born Jews in the 3rd and 4th arrondissements were soon outnumbered by new arrivals, whose numbers increased from 16 percent of the population in those arrondissements to 61 percent.

The pogroms in the Russian Empire between and provoked a new wave of immigrants arriving in Paris.

The community faced a strong current of antisemitism , exemplified by the Dreyfus Affair. With the arrival of the great number of Ashkenazi Jews from Eastern Europe and Russia, the Paris community became more and more secular and less religious.

There was no mosque in Paris until after the First World War. In , the National Assembly voted to honor the memory of the estimated one hundred thousand Muslims from the French colonies in the Maghreb and black Africa who died for France during the war, and gave a credit of , francs to build the Grand Mosque of Paris.

The economy of Paris suffered an economic crisis in the early s, followed by a long, slow recovery that led to a period of rapid growth beginning in until the First World War.

Between and , large enterprises closed their doors in Paris, particularly textile and furniture factories, metallurgy concerns, and printing houses, four industries had been the major employers in the city for sixty years.

Most of these enterprises had employed between and workers each. Half of the large enterprises on the center of the city's Right Bank moved out, in part because of the high cost of real estate, and also to get better access to transportation on the river and railroads.

Still others relocated to Picpus and Charonne in the southeast, or near Grenelle and Javel in the southwest.

The total number of enterprises in Paris dropped from 76, in to 60, in , while in the suburbs their number grew from 11, to 13, In the heart of Paris, many workers were still employed in traditional industries such as textiles 18, workers , garment production 45, workers , and in new industries which required highly skilled workers, such as mechanical and electrical engineering and automobile manufacturing.

Three major new French industries were born in and around Paris at about the turn of the 20th century, taking advantage of the abundance of skilled engineers and technicians and financing from Paris banks.

They produced the first French automobiles, aircraft, and motion pictures. In , Louis Renault and his brother Marcel built their first automobile and founded a new company to produce them.

They established their first factory at Boulogne-Billancourt , just outside the city, and made the first French truck in In , they built 3, cars, making them the largest car manufacturer in France.

They also received an important contract to make taxicabs for the largest Paris taxi company.

When the first World War began in , the Renault taxis of Paris were mobilized to carry French soldiers to the front at the First Battle of the Marne.

On 25 July , he became the first man to fly across the English Channel. He became a producer, director, scenarist, set designer and actor, and made hundreds of short films, including the first science-fiction film, A Trip to the Moon Le Voyage dans la Lune , in Boucicaut expanded it, and by deft discount pricing, advertising, and innovative marketing a mail order catalog, seasonal sales, fashion shows, gifts to customers, entertainment for children turned it into a hugely successful enterprise with a staff of eleven hundred employees and income that increased from 5 million francs in to 20 million in , then reached 72 million at the time of his death in He built an enormous new building near the site of the original shop on the Left Bank, with an iron structure designed with the help of the engineering firm of Gustave Eiffel.

The Grands Magasins du Louvre opened in with an income of 5 million francs that rose to 41 million by and employees in Alphonse Kahn opened his Galeries Lafayette in His shop at 7 Rue de la Paix helped make that street the center of fashion in Paris.

Most of these houses had fewer than fifty employees, but the top six or seven firms each had between four hundred and nine hundred employees.

At the Universal Exposition of , an entire building was devoted to fashion designers. The first fashion show with models had taken place in London in ; the idea was quickly copied in Paris.

Jeanne Lanvin became a member of the Chambre syndicale de la haute couture Syndicate of fashion designers in Coco Chanel opened her first shop in Paris in , but her fame as a designer came after the First World War.

The growth of the department stores and tourism created a much larger market for luxury goods, such as perfumes, watches and jewelry.

He realized the desire of middle class consumers to have luxury goods and sold a range of less-expensive perfumes.

He also invented the fragrance set, a box of perfume, powder soap, cream and cosmetics with the same scent.

It had 9, employees and made one hundred thousand bottles of perfume a day. In , his grandchildren moved the shop to the Rue de la Paix and made the shop international, opening branches in London , Moscow and New York His grandson Louis Cartier designed one of the first purpose-built wristwatches for the Brazilian aviation pioneer Alberto Santos-Dumont , who made the first aircraft flight in Paris in The "Santos watch" went on sale in and was a huge success for the company.

A costume for roller skating at the Bal Bullier An evening theater dress by Jeanne Paquin The industry of mass tourism and large luxury hotels had arrived in Paris under Napoleon III, driven by new railroads and the huge crowds that had come for the first international expositions.

The growing number of visitors to Paris required the enlargement of the main train stations to handle all the passengers.

The Gare Saint-Lazare had been covered with a forty-meter high shed between and ; it was further enlarged for the exposition, and a new hotel, the Terminus, was built next to it.

The station and its huge shed became a popular subject for painters, among them Claude Monet , during the period. A brand-new station, the Gare d'Orsay, designed by Victor Laloux , opened on 4 July ; it was the first station designed for electrified trains.

The Gare Montparnasse , serving western France, had been built between and It was also enlarged between and to serve the growing number of passengers.

The Gare de l'Est and Gare du Nord were both expanded, and the Gare de Lyon was completely rebuilt between and and given a new restaurant in the ornate style of the period, Le buffet de la Gare de Lyon, renamed the Train Bleu in The first two automobile taxis entered service in , at a time when there were just 1, automobiles in Paris.

The number remained very small at first; there were just eighteen in service during the Exposition of , only eight in , and 39 in However, by the end of , the automobile taxi began to take off; there were on the streets of Paris in , and 1, at the end of Beginning , the automobile taxis were equipped with a meter to measure the distance and calculate the fare.

In , Renault began building three thousand specially-built taxis; some were exported to London and others to New York City.

The ones that went into service in New York were named "taxi cabriolets", which was shortened in America to "taxicab".

By , there were seven thousand taxis on the streets of Paris. In , Haussmann consolidated ten private omnibus companies into a single company, the C.

The coaches of the CGO carried twenty-four to twenty-six passengers and ran on thirty-one different lines. The omnibus system was overwhelmed by the number of visitors at the Exposition , thus the city began to develop a new system of tramways in The horse-drawn tramway gradually replaced the horse-drawn omnibus.

In , the first motorized omnibuses began to run on Paris streets. The last horse-drawn omnibus run took place on January 11, between Saint-Sulpice and La Villette.

The horse-drawn tramway , running on a track flush with the street, had been introduced in New York in But then it was purchased by the CGO, the main omnibus line, and remained simply a curiosity.

Only in did the tramway begin to gain importance, when the CGO lost its monopoly on city transport and two new companies, Tramways Nord and Tramways Sud, one financed by Belgian banks and the other by British banks, began operating from the center of Paris to the suburbs.

The CGO responded by opening two new lines, one from the Louvre to Vincennes, the other following the line of fortifications around the city.

By , forty different lines were operating, half by the CGO. The companies tried a brief experiment with steam-powered tramways in , but abandoned them in The electric-powered tramway, in service in Berlin since , did not arrive in Paris until , with a line from Saint-Denis to the Madeleine.

When the Universal Exposition was announced in in anticipation of millions of visitors coming to Paris, most of the public transport in Paris was still horse-drawn; forty-eight lines of omnibuses and thirty-four tramway lines still used horses, while there were just thirty-six lines of electric tramways.

The last horse-drawn tramways were replaced with electric trams in Other cities were well ahead of Paris in introducing underground or elevated metropolitan railways: London , New York , Berlin , Chicago , Budapest and Vienna all had them before Paris.

The reason for the delay was a fierce battle between the French railway companies and national government, which wanted a metropolitan system based on the existing railroad stations that would bring passengers in from the suburbs like the modern RER.

The Municipal Council of Paris, in contrast, wanted an independent underground metro only in the twenty arrondissements of the city that would support the tramways and omnibuses on the streets.

The plan of the municipality won and was approved on 30 March ; it called for six lines totaling sixty-five kilometers of track.

They chose the Belgian method of construction, with the lines just under the surface of the street, rather than the deep tunnels of the London system.

The first line, which connected the Porte de Vincennes with the Grand Palais and the other exposition sites, was built the most rapidly just twenty months and opened on 19 July , three months after the opening the exposition.

It carried more than sixteen million passengers between July and December. Line 2, between Porte Dauphine and Nation , opened in April , and the modern Line 6 was finished at the end of The earliest lines used viaducts to cross over the Seine, at Bercy , Passy and Austerlitz.

By , the metro was carrying five hundred million passengers a year. The chief architectural legacy of the Third Republic was a large number of new schools and local city halls, all inscribed with the slogans of the republic and statues of allegorical symbols of the republic; representations of scientists, writers and political figures were placed in parks and squares.

It was an enormous bronze figure 9. In the middle was Marianne in a chariot drawn by two lions surrounded by allegorical figures of Liberty, Work, Justice and Abundance.

A plaster version was put in place in , the bronze version in The construction of the new boulevards and streets begun by Napoleon III and Haussmann had been much criticized by Napoleon's opponents near the end of the Second Empire, but the government of the Third Republic continued his projects.

After , the pace of construction slowed down. Buildings became much larger and deeper, with two apartments on each floor facing the street and others facing only onto the courtyard.

The new buildings often had ornamental rotundas or pavilions on the corners and highly ornamental roof designs and gables.

In , maximum building heights were increased to 52 meters. With the advent of elevators, the most desirable apartments were no longer on the lowest floors, but on the highest floors, where there was more light, nicer views and less noise.

With the arrival of automobiles and the beginning of traffic noise on the streets, the bedrooms moved to the back of the apartment, overlooking the courtyard.

The most innovative buildings of the period were the Gallery of Machines at the exposition and the new railroad stations and department stores: their classical exteriors concealed very modern interiors with large open spaces and large glass skylights made possible by the new engineering techniques of the period.

The Eiffel Tower shocked many traditional Parisians, both because of its appearance and because it was the first building in Paris taller than the cathedral of Notre-Dame.

Art Nouveau became the most striking stylistic innovation of the period in architecture. Beginning in , all the Guimard metro entrances were replaced with functional entrances without decoration.

A revolutionary new building material, reinforced concrete , appeared at the beginning of the 20th century and quietly began to change the face of Paris.

The first church built in the new material was Saint-Jean-de-Montmartre , at 19 Rue des Abbesses at the foot of Montmartre.

The architect was Anatole de Baudot , a student of Viollet-le-Duc. The nature of the revolution was not evident, because Baudot faced the concrete with brick and ceramic tiles in a colorful Art Nouveau style with stained glass windows in the same style.

The Gallery of Machines from the Universal Exposition of The Church of Saint-Jean-de-Montmartre , the first church built of reinforced concrete.

The Pont Mirabeau , made famous in a poem by Apollinaire , was dedicated in Two more bridges were dedicated in the Pont de Passy now the Pont de Bir-Hakeim , and the Viaduc d'Austerlitz , crossed by the metro.

The projects were managed at first by Jean-Charles Alphand , who had been the head of department of parks and promenades under Haussmann and was elevated to the post of Director of Public Works of Paris, a position he held until his death in He was also the director of works of the Universal Exposition, responsible for building the exposition's gardens and pavilions.

The park also displayed the full-sized head of the Statue of Liberty before the statue was completed and shipped to New York City.

The grotto and much of the park are still preserved as they were. It was used again for the Universal Exposition of Exposition, and with new fountains and a new palace added, it was also used for the Universal Exposition of During the exposition of , Alphand used the Champ de Mars as the site of a huge iron-framed exhibit hall, meters long, surrounded by gardens.

For the exposition, the same site was occupied by the Eiffel Tower and the huge Gallery of Machines, plus two large exhibit halls: the Palace of Liberal Arts and the Palace of Fine Arts.

The largest structure, one hundred meters long, was designed to grow tropical plants. The greenhouses still exist today and are open to the public.

They all had the same basic design: a bandstand in the center, a fence, groves of trees and flower beds, and often also statues.

The park features terraces and slopes dropping eighty meters from the Basilica to the street below, and has one of the best-known views in Paris.

In , there were 56, gaslights used exclusively to illuminate the streets of the city. It was distributed in pipes installed under the new boulevards and streets.

The street lights were placed every twenty meters on the Grands Boulevards. At a predetermined minute after nightfall, a small army of uniformed allumeurs "lighters" carrying long poles with small lamps at the end went out into the streets to turn on a pipe of gas inside each lamppost and light the lamp.

The apartments are complete with all the amenities that let you enjoy your vacation in Paris: high quality, comfortable furnishings and beds, newly remodeled kitchen and baths and a professionally equipped kitchen.

Click links below for more details. Cabernet Vacation Rental Apartment 2 bedroom, up to 5 guests. Chardonnay Vacation Rental Apartment 2 bedroom, up to 6 guests.

Beaujolais Vacation Rental Apartment 1 bedroom, up to 4 guests. Champagne Vacation Rental Apartment 1 bedroom, up to 4 guests.

Bordeaux Vacation Rental Apartment 2 bedroom, up to 5 guests. This is the 7th arrondissement, on the famous Left Bank of Paris.

It is the home of Madeleine's magical neighborhood where Ludwig Bemelman drew her house 'all covered with vines'. In the illustration shown here, Madeleine's imaginary house seems to be next door.

Our apartments are all on upper levels with sunny, beautiful views over the neighborhood. The Champ de Mars park where 'the twelve little girls in two straight lines' were often illustrated is only a block away and is flanked by the Eiffel Tower and Ecole Militaire.

The Ecole Militaire is the military school which Napoloen attended as a young man, on the way to creating France's Empire.

Central Paris Location: The location, proximity to park, river, shopping and monuments make the 7th arrondissement one of the most desirable locations in Paris.

Parisians as well as experienced visitors will tell you that the 7th is one of the safest and most beautiful quartiers in Paris, a true delight to to explore and discover from your vacation apartment.

The vacation apartments are a stone's throw from the Champ de Mars. This wonderful park surrounds the Eiffel Tower and has 3 different playgrounds, including an ancient hand-cranked merry-go-round, basketball court and puppet theatre.

Guests and their children appreciate the ability to sit, walk, picnic, run and play in the park alongside French families.

The Mayor of Paris has opened the parks and quais along the river for cyclists on Sundays; rent bicycles or skates a block away to join in.

Beat the crowds by going to the Eiffel Tower early; run up the stairs to the second level or buy a ticket for the elevator.

The Jules Vernes restaurant on the second level serves haute cuisine to locals and visitors; reserve well in advance for a beautiful, romantic dinner.

The Seine River is 4 blocks away from the vacation apartment - where the Bateaux Mouche boat tours start as well as the famous 'Sewers of Paris' tour.

Montaine and Ave. George V, where many of the great fashion houses are located, begin at the Pont de l'Alma.

They both lead to the Champs Elysees and Arc de Triomphe. The Pont de l'Alma is next to the infamous tunnel where Princess Diana met her tragic end.

Click here to see more photos of the Neighborhood. Transportation: Excellent transportation from two local metros: the Ecole Militaire Metro is 4 blocks away; the Pont de l'Alma metro is 5 blocks.

There are 3 major bus lines across the street. A Gourmet's Delight: This part of the 7th arrondissement is famous for restaurants and fantastic food stores.

Guests love the fact that they are staying in a vacation apartment in the center of Paris and can experience life as the Parisians do.

The busiest time is Sunday morning, when families line up at their favourite shops to buy the ingredients, select cheeses and desserts for their traditional Sunday lunch, even selecting their Camembert and St.

Felicien to the correct ripeness.

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Belleparis

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Belleparis

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    Ich empfehle Ihnen, in google.com zu suchen

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