It’s not a typical weekend on the French Riviera.
It’s the beginning of a three-day tour of Italy, Portugal, Spain and Italy.
For a week, we’re being asked to imagine what it’s like to live in the heart of the most picturesque city on Earth.
We’re being told the stories of people, places and things.
And then, just as suddenly, we arrive at the first interview, which starts on Monday with the famous architect Jean Nouvel, the winner of the 2010 Le Corbusier Prize for Architecture.
He’s sitting across from me in a dark, elegant hotel in Paris, his eyes on a glass table.
He sits in front of a table, on which he has drawn a map of the city in its entirety.
It looks like a map from a map game, with a huge red dot on the right-hand side.
In front of me, in his hand, is the most stunning painting he’s ever made, and a portrait of a young woman, a young lady who has become a symbol of the new wave of modernism that is sweeping Europe.
Jean Nouvell, the man behind this amazing piece, is on the run.
Jean, a French architect, has escaped from his home in Paris and now lives in a luxurious villa in Lisbon, Portugal.
His story is the story of the great French city, and it is also the story that the people of Paris and Lisbon are living.
“The most beautiful thing in the world is the city of Paris,” Jean Nouveau said in an interview with a local newspaper.
“We’ve all heard this story.
We’ve all seen it.
I’ve been to a lot of places in the country.
I remember the great bridges and the great boulevards and the city.
And I think the most important thing is that the most amazing thing in a city is the people.
So I have a feeling that if I had the opportunity to live here I would leave the rest of the world in a better state.”
The first thing you notice is that Jean Nouvil is not a tall, thin man.
In fact, he is only five foot four, with thick hair that curls over his shoulders and curls into a neat, messy head of brown curls.
He is tall and lean, with the shape of a big boy, not much taller than most people in his age range.
He wears jeans and a button-down shirt.
He has a large face and a smile.
He speaks in a clear, calm voice.
He was born in 1928 and moved to Paris at the age of five, when he was a toddler.
He studied architecture and design at the Sorbonne, where he was named “the happiest child in the whole school”.
He studied at the École Nationale Supérieure de Lumière in Paris.
He worked for a number of years in the advertising department of the magazine L’Express, before moving to London to work in advertising and marketing for the fashion house Tommy Hilfiger, where his first job was in Paris’ famous Boudoir.
He returned to France and returned to London at the beginning in 1953, at the height of the first wave of the French Revolution, when the military took power in Paris after a coup d’état.
He went on to do many jobs.
In 1968, he was promoted to head of the architecture department of France’s National Assembly, and he was then promoted to the position of Minister of Housing.
He later returned to Paris, and in 1979 he was elected Minister of the Interior, and, in 1981, he became Minister of Culture.
After he became minister of culture, he started to see more of the Parisian suburbs, especially in the Paris suburb of Villejuif.
“When I was in the Assembly, I was very proud to be in the suburbs,” Jean said.
“I was really proud of the fact that I could be there at night and see all the people.”
And he wanted to do more than just live and work in the capital.
“In the suburbs, we wanted to build the most magnificent architecture,” Jean continued.
“That’s why I decided to come back to Paris and work for the government.
The government was interested in me.
And that was very important to me, because I saw the problems that were in our country.
They were problems that needed to be solved.”
He said he decided to go back to France in the summer of 1982, when things were beginning to get serious.
“And I knew that I was going to be very lucky to work for such a great government,” Jean recalled.
“Because I was not only going to work there for a long time, but I was also going to live there for the rest.”
I remember that I would be in my apartment at 6 p.m. and I would wake up