the peche

“Du weißt gar nicht wie schlecht es mir geht. Du weißt gar nicht wie es sich anfühlt wenn man seit mehr als einem halben Jahr einfach nur glücklich war und ein fast perfektes Leben hatte. Alles war toll, bis auf ein paar Kleinigkeiten, die aber einfach zum Leben dazu gehören. Und dann auf einmal, nach so langer Zeit, ist alles wieder so wie früher. Alles ist einfach nur scheiße und in jeder Ecke lauern neue Probleme und neue Sorgen. Man war monatelang einfach nur glücklich und dann kommt wieder diese Zeit in der du dir wünscht, du könntest den schlimmsten Tag seit Monaten rückgängig machen und einfach alles besser machen aber du weißt das geht nicht und deswegen wirst du wieder traurig und depressiv. Und als ob ein Tag nicht schon genügt, gibt es Tage später immer wieder neue große Probleme. Manchmal frag ich mich echt ob das Pech mich liebt. ”

anonymous asked:

Ich bin mit meinem Freund nun seit 1 Monat zusammen und bin der glücklichste Mensch der Welt, ich hätte nie gedacht das es jemanden gibt der so unglaublich lieb sein kann.. da ich immer nur Pech mit anderen Kerlen hatte. Ihn habe ich durch Zufall kennengelernt und es war der beste Zufall meines Lebens. Ich hoffe jeder von euch findet so einen Menschen, der euch überalles liebt und der euer Zuhause ist. Egal ob männlich oder weiblich! Ihr habt das Glücklich sein verdient.. also hört auf euer Herz

❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️ fühl dich gedrückt

Zastanówcie się o co prosicie,bo przy odrobinie pecha możecie to dostać.
—  Maja Lidia Kossakowska – Siewca Wiatru

New Orleans: a neighbourhood guide

From the pretty French Quarter to the hip Marigny district, each of New Orleans’ neighbourhoods jive to their own funky beat – learn all about them with our in-the-know guide.


FRENCH QUARTER  

The charming, walkable Quarter is full of step-back in-time architecture and venerable dining institutions that speak to its status as New Orleans’ oldest neighbourhood, but it’s also home to exciting, new foodie spots…


Eat

Photo by CC-By-SA-3.0 on Wiki Commons 

For more than a hundred years, Galatoire’s has been serving trout meuniere (trout with a flour-based sauce), soufflé potatoes and champagne to the New Orleans elite in its mirrored, tiled dining room. The French 75 bar at Arnaud’s, has an eccentric museum of vintage Mardi Gras costumes hidden upstairs.


Stay

Built in 1886, the Hotel Monteleone breathes old New Orleans character, from its elegant Beaux Arts architecture to its many reported ghost sightings.


Do

Preservation Hall faithfully presents traditional jazz each night, just like when it was launched in 1961, with musicians who were there when the genre was born in the early twentieth century. Expect intimate, late-night concerts with contemporary artists like Elvis Costello and Angelique Kidjo.



BYWATER/MARIGNY

Just downriver of the French Quarter, the bohemian Marigny and Bywater neighborhoods have become a centre for hip, laid-back art, music and cuisine.


Eat

Photo by Infrogmation of New Orleans on Wiki Commons

Grab a bottle at tiny, jewel-like wine shop Bacchanal, then drink it in the expansive, magically lit garden where live bands provide the soundtrack. In New Orleans, there are gigs 365 nights of the year meaning your toes will always be kept tapping.  A block from the Press Street train tracks in Bywater, the aptly named Junction features Louisana’s finest craft brews and gourmet burgers.


Stay

The cute Balcony Guest House oozes Creole charm with its pretty characterful rooms. Its eponymous balcony provides a wonderful vantage point to admire the area’s rainbow-coloured tiny ‘shotgun’ houses, and see Marigny’s creative types ambling through the streets.


Do

Photo by Robbie Mendelson on Wiki Commons

At Euclid Records and the Louisiana Music Factory, stock up on sounds to remember your visit to the cradle of American music. Crescent Park runs for two miles on the edge of Marigny and Bywater, and has breathtaking river vistas, as well as running and biking paths.



WAREHOUSE DISTRICT/CBD

A few blocks uptown of the French Quarter, this neighbourhood is packed with galleries, plus stylish hotels and restaurants.


Eat

The latest from celeb chef John Besh’s team is Willa Jean, an expansive, corner space specializing in delectable bakery items, and brunch accompanied by lemony frozen rosé. Grab a seat on the raw bar at the award-winning Peche, for the best seafood in the Gulf.  In 2016, New Orleans had the most James Beard award nominees per capita over any American city, so come hungry.


Stay

The old Roosevelt Hotel epitomises grandeur, with a Guerlain spa and its historic Blue Room, where Louis Armstrong once performed.


Do

Photo by Infrogmation of New Orleans on Wiki Commons

Stop by the Ogden Museum and browse its collection of contemporary and classic Southern art. On Thursday nights, local musicians play in its soaring atrium. The National World War Two Museum houses an extraordinary multimedia collection dedicated to telling the story of the conflict that shaped the twentieth century.



UPTOWN AND THE GARDEN DISTRICT

Live oaks and magnolias provide lush natural canopies over some of the city’s most impressive architecture


Eat

Photo by Pexels on Pixabay

The relatively new Freret Street cultural district is home to a handful of laid-back, innovative bars and restaurants, from the home-style Southern cooking at High Hat Café to next-level cocktails at Cure. Hidden away on a residential street, Clancy’s where generations have enjoyed fried oysters with Brie and lemon icebox pie.  


Stay

The Avenue Plaza Resort, is home to locals’ favourite Mr. John’s Steakhouse which serves up prime beef just steps away from oak-lined St. Charles Avenue, where streetcars rumble by.


Do

Tipitina’s, founded in the 1970s to give rhythm-and-blues piano man Professor Longhair a place to play, brings in both major touring bands and local luminaries. Magazine Street offers brilliant shopping for miles, including handcrafted jewellery inspired by the history of South Louisiana at Mignon Faget’s 

Book flights to New Orleans with British Airways


Written by Alison Fensterstock