A French village has become a popular choice for those looking to live like an island in a sea of modernity.
But it is not a perfect place.
It has been labelled a “pier” village by locals, and many are wary of the rise of luxury condos.
The village of La Fargere-Rueville is just a few minutes’ drive from Paris and the capital’s central boulevard, so the residents don’t feel isolated.
They are, however, struggling to maintain a traditional village atmosphere.
It is still the case that there is not much in the way of traditional culture or traditional food.
But the residents are not the only ones feeling the pinch.
French President Emmanuel Macron’s election has given him a huge mandate, and the mayor of the village, Marie-Claude Dauville, is hoping for a return to the “piers” that made it famous.
La Fargerelle-Ruelle, in the town of La Derege, is a traditional French village that is home to more than 2,000 people.
But residents have been complaining of a change in the look of the area.
The first floor of the house where residents live is painted a bright blue and the kitchen and garden are painted with a bright green.
The residents are also unhappy with the number of condos in the village.
According to the residents, the current number of units in the neighbourhood is around 300 and they want to keep it that way.
They want the number to remain at around 150, but there are no plans to bring them down further.
But the locals want more, and they are demanding a new development.
“We are not interested in the current development.
We are just trying to improve the village and make it beautiful,” said Dauville.
Residents say that the residents have received several complaints of crime and problems with security since Macron took office in May.
In recent weeks, a few of the residents of La Ruelle-Fargerellez-Rielle (LRF) have been attacked and injured.
One woman who was attacked in the middle of the night while sitting outside the village hall on Monday was treated and released from hospital.
Police have opened an investigation into the attack, and there have been no arrests.
This is not the first time residents have complained about the appearance of the building.
Some years ago, residents in the area complained about noise coming from the neighbouring apartment complex and asked for a new building to be built there.
LRF has not yet decided whether it will build the new apartment complex.
On the other hand, the local authorities have promised to build a new house for La Rielle-Renault-LRF (LRF) residents, but the residents fear it could be years before that happens.
What is La Rargerelre-Renaults-LF (LRR)?
It is the name of a small village near the town where the residents live, and which is not connected to the town at all.
It was founded in 1859 by the family of Jacques-Pierre Renault, a French explorer and explorer of the New World.
LRR is the only village in the region, and it has no ties to the towns in the north.
Its residents have not been able to find a suitable place to live for their families in a traditional area.
Many residents have no desire to leave their homes and they would prefer to move to the neighbouring village of Riel-Sainte-Marie (RSM), which has no housing problem, said Dausville.
‘A dream of mine’ La Rargere is the most remote of the French villages, but it is the least affected by the rising housing market in the French capital.
There are now more than 700 apartments in the community.
Since the beginning of the year, there has been a huge increase in the number and price of apartment flats in the district.
These have been marketed at a higher price, which has created a lot of problems for locals, said Marie-Claame Dauvilles, a former local official and now a local activist.
What happened in France in 2017 was not a surprise to people living in France, said Riel, one of the LRF residents.
People had always been in this way and I do not see anything that will change, she added.
Dauvillas and other residents are fighting hard for their cause.
Local newspaper La Presse reported that they have received numerous threats.
A few days ago, the head of the local municipal council, Pierre-Yves Laforge, was arrested for having connections to the local police.
He has since been charged with criminal trespass, possession of illegal weapons and resisting arrest.
I’m fighting to change things, said Laforge.
Despite this, Laforge