0 Likes

Salle 2 - Grand Séminaire de Québec
Province du Quebec
Salle 2 - Grand Séminaire de Québec
Copyright: Vincent Royer
Type: Spherical
Resolution: 15000x7500
Uploaded: 25/04/2013
Updated: 30/06/2014
Views:

...


Tags: salle 2 - grand séminaire de québec
comments powered by Disqus

Vincent Royer
Salle 1 - Grand Séminaire de Québec
Vincent Royer
Grand Staircase of the Grand Séminaire of Québec
Vincent Royer
Grand Escalier 1 - Grand Séminaire de Québec
Vincent Royer
Chapelle de Mgr Briand - Petit Séminaire de Québec
Vincent Royer
Aile de la Procure (niveau 1) - Petit Séminaire de Québec
Vincent Royer
Escalier St-Joseph - Petit Séminaire de Québec
Vincent Royer
Chapelle de Monseigneur Briand - Vue de l'Autel - Petit Séminaire de Québec
Vincent Royer
Aile des parloirs - Petit Séminaire de Québec
Vincent Royer
Parc Montmorency - Québec, Canada
Vincent Royer
Chapelle Extérieure - Petit Séminaire de Québec
Vincent Royer
Mausolée de Mgr François de Montmorency Laval - Petit Séminaire de Québec
Larry Beasley
Basilique-Cathédrale Notre-Dame-De-Québec
Ronald Tichelaar
Ula Waterfall, Dånådalen
dieter kik
Buchen im Herbst Allee du Bourdonnel Quimper
Martin Broomfield
Krakatoa Eruption, Sunda Strait West Java
Thang Bui
Under Long Bien Bridge
Igor Adamec
Ilica-Mesnička
DigitalProperties.ca - Bryan Groulx
Quincy Market Colonnade
Alan McLean (Albiphotography)
Whitelee Wind Farm , Turbine 42 , Eaglesham Moor , Glasgow
Fariborz Alagheband
Turkmenistan Dashagoz Ruhyyat Palace Outside
Andrei Zdetoveţchi
Bears' Cave
Thang Bui
Morning in Long Bien bridge
Gipfel Tour d'Ai
Soko Aoki
Pashpatinath, Kathmandu, Nepal
Vincent Royer
Library of the Morrin Centre, Quebec City, Quebec, Canada
Vincent Royer
Cuis4-NEX7-T-MD-8236X4118
Vincent Royer
Aile de la Procure (niveau 1) - Petit Séminaire de Québec
Vincent Royer
Cour arrière
Vincent Royer
Passerelle de l'Atrium, Pavillon DeSève, Université Laval, Québec, Canada
Vincent Royer
Fonts baptismaux de l'Église St-Dominique
Vincent Royer
CôtéDroit
Vincent Royer
Quai sur le Lac Rond
Vincent Royer
Nave of the Chapel of La Citadelle de Québec
Vincent Royer
Parc Cavalier Du Moulin - Québec, Canada
Vincent Royer
Parc Montmorency - Québec, Canada
Vincent Royer
Église Saint-Jean-Baptiste, Vue du Choeur, Québec, Canada (RAW)
More About Quebec

Quebec is the largest province in Canada and the only one with French as its official language. It takes its name from an Algonquin word meaning "narrows" where the St. Lawrence River cuts deeply through rock cliffs.Quebec has strong nationalistic feelings about its identity within Canada and has almost seceded twice (in fact, Quebec has held two referendums in order to seperate but it was not THAT successful.. though in 1996 it was really close...). It recently (as of 2006) acquired symbolic status as a Quebecois nation within Canada.Quebec was founded in 1763 when France signed Canada over to Britain; the ceremonial head of state is Queen Elizabeth II, and the country's government functions as a parliamentary democracy.That being said, we are free to talk about poutine.Poutine is an amazing gastronomic assault weapon invented by a truck driver in 1957. If the Abominable Snowman could be a food, it would be poutine. Poutine is the heavy artillery of the food domain.Like the foundation to the house, the hull to the ship, like a Red Cross blood drive to Count Dracula, is poutine to Canadians.Now let me stop here to tell you: this is not the only amazing food combination that a truck driver has come up with. In Pittsburgh there's a place called Primanti's that serves sandwiches with both french fries AND coleslaw piled on top. They're too big to pick up even with both hands. Legend has it that a trucker with no time to spare ordered a plate of food, mashed it all between two pieces of bread and took it on the road.Well, poutine has a similarly glorious beginning except it's about sixteen million times better (and that's saying a lot).A hungry truck driver came into Fernand LaChance's restaurant one day and ordered LaChance's special potatos and cheese curds combination. Then he asked for a side order of gravy and POURED IT RIGHT INTO THE BAG ON TOP OF THE FRIES!!!The earth shook, stars fell from the sky and a few deep sea creatures stirred in the muck as he plunked down at a table, ripped the bag apart and ate the whole thing.Thus poutine was born and it is here to stay, probably in your arteries somewhere next to the bacon. Empires may crumble and fall, mountains may wear down to dust, glaciers may creep across the face of the deserts but a Canadian's love for poutine will echo onward through the madness of space, for all time.The End.Text by Steve Smith.