Flooring Saga Day Five

Hopefully back to normal for tomorrow.

(And, apologies, if there have been some duplications of these fabulous photographs.)

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Don’t know about you but returning to my ‘normal’ style of blog posts could run the risk of being seen as inferior to the posts of the last four days!

But can’t resist sharing one further photograph with you.

Just stunningly beautiful!

21 thoughts on “Flooring Saga Day Five

  1. Such a wonderful peaceful addition to your blog are all of these photo’s Paul, I hope your house is soon back to normal with shiny new polished floors in place… Where you will hear the constant click of paws padding across them 😉 😀

  2. I never tire of seeing these magnificent photos. Brandt is so talented but I think her partner also works with her as a team. I have looked at several web sites about Brandt. I can’t tell if her Malinios is still living or not. On one it appears that he is. She also has a Face Book page. The one handicap of trying to follow her on FB and to read her blog, is that everything is almost always written in German, While I can read a few words most of it I can not read all. I’m not sure how to use Google translation. I think a site has to be set up for that but maybe not.

    I know that you and Jean will be very glad when the floor is finished and you will wonder why you took so long to replace the carpet.

    This is Brandt’s web address https://www.ingoundelse.de/der-blog/

    1. That’s very useful further information. Miss my mother as she was fluent in German. Actually, just had a brain wave. My old Head of Studies at ISUGA in France, where I was a visiting teacher, is still very active online. Chris, British by birth, is also an extremely fluent German speaker. I will reach out to Chris very soon. I know Chris will help.

      1. That will be great if you have a friend that can help with translation. My mother was from Bau, Germany, a little hamlet. She came to the states first when 12 years old, then returned with her sibs and father to Germany. After WW1 came back to Texas when she was about 21 or 22 years old, She spoke high and low German and Danish. My dad would not allow my mother to speak German to my sis and me because he thought that we’d have an accent and that kids would make fun of us. I regret that was the case. I would give anything to have learned the language.

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