Four doors down from the main entryway to the French Quarter, two doors away from the famous French doors, and just outside the doors that lead to the upper floors of the Uptown section of the hotel, the French door refrigerator is about to be taken down.
The restaurant has been the source of some controversy for decades.
Its location in the hotel’s upper floors has led to it being the target of graffiti.
Today, the doors are being removed.
The two doors to the refrigerator are located at the entrance to the hotel and serve as a reminder of how much of an influence the French has on the way people live in the city.
The first door opened in the early 1800s and served to separate the residents of the French district from the rest of the city’s population, with the first French citizens moving in in the mid-1800s.
In recent years, the two doors have become a place of pride for the hotel.
The French doors were built to help French-Americans move into the U.S. in the 1920s, and since then, their location in front of the restaurant has become a focal point of the neighborhood’s French identity.
It’s the kind of spot where people can go to relax and enjoy a meal while waiting for their children to get back to school.
“This is the only one of these doors that we’ve ever seen that we can say is French, French-American, French,” said Richard P. Farr, the hotel group’s vice president for public affairs.
The French door was designed by French architect Maurice Broun.
The original French doors have been in use since the mid 1800s.
The Uptenden version opened in 1927.
The French doors are also a place where French tourists can gather to watch the sunset.
While the French doors will be removed, the door to the kitchen will remain in place.
That part of the room, known as the “kitchen, is where the chef cooks, prepares and prepares the food for guests.
It is also where you can sit and eat dinner, a spot that is a favorite of guests of the restaurants.
As the French refrigerator is taking down, it will mark the end of the long-running dispute between the French-language community and the French Owners, who have long argued over the rights of their French-speaking neighbors.
It will be a rare day that the French owners will not have a say in how the building is used.
At the end, it won’t be long before a new French door will be constructed, and in a couple of years the new French doors can be installed in the front entrance of the building.
The hotel has been a symbol of French culture and its place in Uptowner for more than 200 years.