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Waterloo & Beyond

by Antony Mason 

Waterloo and Beyond Travel Guide – Travel information and tourist tips including Battle of Waterloo history, museums, battlefield sites and practical visitor advice. Also featuring what to see and do in Belgium, transportation, hotels and restaurants, Napoleon, Duke of Wellington, Lion’s Mound, guided tours, monuments, memorials and cemeteries.

Published:  06th Mar 2015
Size:  135 X 216 mm
Edition:  1
Number of pages:  80
Special offer: Enjoy 10% off this title - exclusively on bradtguides.com!
Format AvailableQuantityPrice
Paperback
ISBN: 9781784770013
In stock
£6.99 £6.29
eBook (ePUB)
ISBN: 9781841629704
£5.82 £5.24

About this book

Two hundred years after the battle, the area around Waterloo is a lovely landscape of rolling farmland containing dozens of key sites, memorials and monuments to discover. But
the Waterloo region offers far more than just a battlefield. A wealth of sights beckons the curious tourist, including the historic town of Nivelles with its towering Collegiate Church of Saint Gertrude, the exhilarating Walibi theme park at Wavre and the profoundly tranquil ruins of the Abbaye de Villers. Bradt’s Waterloo & Beyond, written by Belgium expert Antony Mason, gives practical advice from the best hotel and restaurant choices to festivals and events throughout the year. This unique tourist guidebook provides everything you’ll need
to get the very most from your visit.

About the Author

Antony Mason has been writing about Belgium for some 20 years – a happy outcome of being married to a Belgian (a Walloon from Waterloo, as it happens).
He is the “Brussels Expert” for the Daily Telegraph series of online city break guides and writes occasional articles for the Daily Telegraph Saturday Travel section (e.g. on the WW1 centenary commemorations, and the wonders of Belgian frites (chips)). His most recent Belgium-oriented publication is his translation and adaptation of Le Goût des Belges by Eric Boschman, called A Slice of Belgium in the English edition (Lannoo Publishers, 2014), a humorous analysis of what the Belgians really eat.