TUTORIEL BRODERIE POINT DE BAYEUX
Explication de la broderie au point de Bayeux.
Présentation de l'atelier d'artisanat d'art BAYEUX-BRODERIE fabriquant des broderies et des kits à broder au point de Bayeux reproduisant la tapisserie de Bayeux ou autres motifs sur bayeux-broderie.com
BAYEUX STITCH TUTORIAL
this video show how to embroid the Bayeux's stitch used in the Bayeux's tapestry by professional workshop bayeux-broderie.com.
Bayeux France What To Do
Bayeux France What To Do. Things to do in Bayeux - More than just a tapestry, it's delicious as well - Best things to do in Bayeux - What to do in Bayeux. Bayeux is a town full of history, great food and friendly people. On this episode of Travelling Fabulously we explore the Bayeux Tapestry, try some delicious treats and come across a cathedral built by a brother in law to name just a few things. Come explore with me on Travelling Fabulously.
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Bayeux Tourist Office
Pont Saint Jean, 14400 Bayeux
Ordioni Sarl Patisserie
25 Rue Saint-Jean, 14400 Bayeux
Musée de la Tapisserie de Bayeux
13bis Rue de Nesmond, 14400 Bayeux
Rue du Bienvenu, 14400 Bayeux
Moulin de la Galette
38 Rue de Nesmond, 14400 Bayeux
Museum of the Battle of Normandy
Boulevard Fabian Ware, 14400 Bayeux
Mémorial des reporters de Bayeux
1939 Boulevard Fabian Ware, 14400 Bayeux
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Un historien raconte la tapisserie de Bayeux
Laurent Ridel raconte la tapisserie de Bayeux, une longue broderie médiévale expliquant les circonstances puis la conquête de l'Angleterre par le duc de Normandie Guillaume en 1066. Au-delà du récit, ce document exceptionnel a un intérêt documentaire par sa représentation de la vie médiévale. Restent des questions sans réponses certaines : qui est le commanditaire de la tapisserie ? Comment se termine-t-elle (il manque les derniers mètres) ? Quelle rôle ont les marges illustrées ?
3 parties :
1:01 L'histoire racontée par la tapisserie
4:45 Combattre et naviguer au Moyen Âge
6:21 Les énigmes de la tapisserie
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MADE IN FRANCE : Dans le Calvados, la broderie est un art
Normandy is a beautiful part of France. The Liberation of Europe began near the town of Bayeux on June 6, 1944. Bayeux, about 200 miles from Paris on the English Channel, is a great place to start your tour of the famous World War II battle sites and famous Mont Saint Michel monestery. Our hotel, The Churchill in Bayeux, has a shuttle van to Mont Ste. Michel. We took a Victory Tour of the D-Day sites. It picks up at the Churchill and was excellent. After you see Paris, Normandy is a great place to visit.
Places to see in ( Bayeux - France )
Places to see in ( Bayeux - France )
Bayeux is a town on the Aure river in the Normandy region of northwestern France, 10 kilometers from the Channel coast. Its medieval center contains cobbled streets, half-timbered houses and the towering, Norman-Gothic Cathédrale Notre-Dame. The famed 68-meter Tapisserie de Bayeux, an 11th-century tapestry depicting the 1066 Norman invasion of England, is on display in an 18th-century seminary.
Bayeux is located 7 kilometres (4 miles) from the coast of the English Channel and 30 km (19 mi) north-west of Caen. The city, with elevations varying from 32 to 67 metres (105 to 220 feet) above sea level – with an average of 46 metres (151 feet) – is bisected by the River Aure. Bayeux is located at the crossroads of RN 13 and the train route Paris-Caen-Cherbourg. The city is the capital of the Bessin, which extends north-west of Calvados.
The town of Bayeux is a popular destination in Normandy, near the coast and north-west of Caen and is also listed as one of less than 100 important protected Historic Towns in France. There are several reasons that people visit Bayeux including the famous tapestry; the town and cathedral; and the proximity of the Normandy Landing beaches.
France This Way comment: of course, Bayeux is best known for the tapestry, but even if you don't plan to see the tapestry the rest of the town, especially the old town around the cathedral and along the river is well worth exploring. The Bayeux tapestry is without doubt the most famous tapestry in the world, and an unmissable site when you are in this part of Normandy. The tapestry relates the story of the conquest of England and King Harold by the Norman, William the Conqueror, in the Battle of Hastings, including the preparations for the battle and the battle itself.
Although the origins of the tapestry are slightly unclear, it appears probable it was either commissioned by the half-brother of William the Conqueror or his wife. The tapestry was also probably completed around 1077, and it seems likely it was made in England, although even that is not certain. Despite its probable English origins the tapestry is, of course, a French National Treasure. An extraordinary feat, the tapestry is about 80 metres long and 50 centimetres high and is a fascinating document that provides a great deal of valuable information about life at that time. The tapestry can be seen, not surprisingly, in the town of Bayeux in the Centre Guillaume le Conquerant, itself a 17th century seminary building.
Bayeux itself is an attractive town with a reasonably well-preserved medieval centre, centred around a renowned cathedral. The Cathedrale Notre Dame dates in part from 1077, although most of what we see today is in gothic style and was built in the 13th to 15th centuries. The tapestry was originally displayed here in the cathedral before being moved to its current location in the Centre Guillaume le Conquerant. Note that the stained glass windows in the cathedral, like the tapestry, tell the story of William the Conqueror.
The medieval streets around the cathedral also have lots of medieval houses, some half-timbered, and many other historic houses of interest. These grand townhouses were built over a long period, from the 14th century to the 18th century, so include a wide range of different styles. The Grand hôtel d'Argouges at 4 Rue Saint-Malo is among the most interesting: built in the 15th century it incorporates numerous carved statues in the upper parts of the facade. The house on the corner of 1, rue des Cuisiniers, is another very impressive half-timbered medieval house.
Across the road from here is the Memorial Museum of the Battle of Normandy (Musée Mémorial de la Bataille de Normandie). This museum recounts the action seen in Normandy from the 7 June to the 29 August 1944. The Museum Baron Gérard in Bayeux is also interesting, with collections that tell the history of the town, including the important lace and porcelain industries, as well as exhibiting a good number of works of art. Nearby, Bayeux also houses the largest British war cemetery in Normandy.
( Bayeux - France ) is well know as a tourist destination because of the variety of places you can enjoy while you are visiting Bayeux . Through a series of videos we will try to show you recommended places to visit in Bayeux - France
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View from above.
Bayeux et sa Cathédrale - Normandie 2018
*** Fait avec Passion ***
Bayeux est une commune française du département du Calvados. Capitale du Bessin, située à quelques kilomètres des plages du Débarquement, Bayeux a été la première ville que l'opération Overlord a libérée et une des rares en Normandie à être restée intacte après les combats de la bataille de Normandie, conservant ainsi un riche patrimoine architectural et culturel.
Joyau de l’architecture normande situé au cœur du secteur sauvegardé, la cathédrale de Bayeux fut dédicacée le 14 juillet 1077 par l’évêque Odon de Conteville en présence de son illustre frère, Guillaume le Conquérant, duc de Normandie et roi d’Angleterre.On dit que c’est pour orner la nef de la cathédrale qu’Odon a fait broder la Tapisserie de Bayeux, chef d’oeuvre du Moyen Age.
Autour de la cathédrale, le centre historique, intégralement épargné en 1944, affiche un riche patrimoine constitué de maisons à pan de bois, de manoirs à tour et d’hôtels particuliers.
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Balade à Bayeux - La Quotidienne
Cette semaine Jean-Sebastien Petitdemange nous emmène à Bayeux, une ville célèbre pour son centre-ville médiéval, son architecture insolite et surtout pour son incroyable musée de la tapisserie.
Eric Clark's Travel Videos - Bayeux France - The Bayeux Tapestry - Huge Long and OLD!
Eric Clark's Travel Videos - Bayeux France - The Bayeux Tapestry - Huge Long and OLD!
This is the famouse tapestry in Bayeux France. Its 224 Feet long and goes on and on. Its a great story along the entire length of the tapestry.
The Bayeux Tapestry (UK: /baɪˈjɜː, beɪ-/, US: /ˈbeɪjuː, ˈbaɪ-/; French: Tapisserie de Bayeux [tapisʁi də bajø] or La telle du conquest; Latin: Tapete Baiocense) is an embroidered cloth nearly 70 metres (230 ft) long and 50 centimetres (20 in) tall, which depicts the events leading up to the Norman conquest of England concerning William, Duke of Normandy, and Harold, Earl of Wessex, later King of England, and culminating in the Battle of Hastings. It is thought to date to the 11th century, within a few years after the battle. It tells the story from the point of view of the conquering Normans, but is now agreed to have been made in England.
According to Sylvette Lemagnen, conservator of the tapestry, in her 2005 book La Tapisserie de Bayeux:
The Bayeux tapestry is one of the supreme achievements of the Norman Romanesque .... Its survival almost intact over nine centuries is little short of miraculous ... Its exceptional length, the harmony and freshness of its colours, its exquisite workmanship, and the genius of its guiding spirit combine to make it endlessly fascinating.
The cloth consists of some seventy scenes, many with with Latin tituli, embroidered on linen with coloured woollen yarns. It is likely that it was commissioned by Bishop Odo, William's half-brother, and made in England—not Bayeux—in the 1070s. In 1729 the hanging was rediscovered by scholars at a time when it was being displayed annually in Bayeux Cathedral. The tapestry is now exhibited at the Musée de la Tapisserie de Bayeux in Bayeux, Normandy, France (49.2744°N 0.7003°W).
The designs on the Bayeux Tapestry are embroidered rather than woven, so that it is not technically a tapestry. Nevertheless, it has always been referred to as a tapestry until recent years when the name Bayeux Embroidery has gained ground among certain art historians. It can be seen as a rare example of secular Romanesque art. Tapestries adorned both churches and wealthy houses in Medieval Western Europe, though at 0.5 by 68.38 metres (1.6 by 224.3 ft, and apparently incomplete) the Bayeux Tapestry is exceptionally large. Only the figures and decoration are embroidered, on a background left plain, which shows the subject very clearly and was necessary to cover large areas.
On 18 January 2018, French President Emmanuel Macron announced that the Bayeux Tapestry would be loaned to Britain for public display. It is expected to be exhibited at the British Museum in London, but not before 2020. It will be the first time that it has left France in 950 years.
The earliest known written reference to the tapestry is a 1476 inventory of Bayeux Cathedral, but its origins have been the subject of much speculation and controversy.
French legend maintained the tapestry was commissioned and created by Queen Matilda, William the Conqueror's wife, and her ladies-in-waiting. Indeed, in France, it is occasionally known as La Tapisserie de la Reine Mathilde (Tapestry of Queen Matilda). However, scholarly analysis in the 20th century concluded it was probably commissioned by William's half-brother, Bishop Odo, who, after the Conquest, became Earl of Kent and, when William was absent in Normandy, regent of England.
The reasons for the Odo commission theory include: 1) three of the bishop's followers mentioned in the Domesday Book appear on the tapestry; 2) it was found in Bayeux Cathedral, built by Odo; and 3) it may have been commissioned at the same time as the cathedral's construction in the 1070s, possibly completed by 1077 in time for display on the cathedral's dedication.
Assuming Odo commissioned the tapestry, it was probably designed and constructed in England by Anglo-Saxon artists (Odo's main power base being by then in Kent); the Latin text contains hints of Anglo-Saxon; other embroideries originate from England at this time; and the vegetable dyes can be found in cloth traditionally woven there. Howard B. Clarke has proposed that the designer of the tapestry was Scolland, the abbot of St Augustine's Abbey in Canterbury, because of his previous position as head of the scriptorium at Mont Saint-Michel (famed for its illumination), his travels to Trajan's Column, and his connections to Wadard and Vital, two individuals identified in the tapestry. The actual physical work of stitching was most likely undertaken by female needleworkers. Anglo-Saxon needlework of the more detailed type known as Opus Anglicanum was famous across Europe. It was perhaps commissioned for display in the hall of his palace and then bequeathed to the cathedral he built, following the pattern of the documented but lost hanging of Byrhtnoth.
Tapisserie de Bayeux
Tapisserie de Bayeux animée
La tapisserie de Bayeux restera... à Bayeux
Aussi étrange que cela puisse paraître, la présence à Bayeux de la tapisserie millénaire ne tenait qu'à une simple lettre datant de 1804. Une convention a été signée entre la ville et l'Etat afin de formaliser le dépôt de l'oeuvre avant l'ouverture d'un nouveau musée en 2023.
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Bayeux TibbsTravel Normandy, France 2016
Bayeux is a small medieval town in the Normandy region of northwest France.
This was the second leg of our European family travel adventure.
We saw: Cathédrale Notre-Dame, the famous Bayeux Tapestry, the Liberty Tree light show, the Aure river and many great restaurants.
Music Aline by Misiaczek
#france #bayeux #familytravel #travel
La Tapisserie de Bayeux animée et commentée
Version animée : les 70 mètres de la Tapisserie de Bayeux de la reine Mathilde et Guillaume le Conquérant filmés en totalité.
Brodée en dix tons directs seulement, cette extraordinaire bande dessinée amoureuse et passionnée raconte la Bataille de Hastings, qui vit en 1066 la victoire de Guillaume le Bâtard de Normandie dans sa conquête du trône d'Angleterre.
French legend maintained the Bayeux Tapestry was commissioned and created by Queen Matilda, William the Conqueror's wife. Indeed, in France it is occasionally known as La Tapisserie de la Reine Mathilde (Tapestry of Queen Matilda). However, scholarly analysis in the 20th century concluded it was probably commissioned by William's half-brother, Bishop Odo, who, after the Conquest, became Earl of Kent and, when William was absent in Normandy, regent of England. The Bayeux Tapestry (French : Tapisserie de Bayeux, IPA: [tapisʁi də bajø], Norman: La telle du conquest) is an embroidered cloth nearly 70 metres (230 ft) long and 50 centimetres (20 in) tall, which depicts the events leading up to the Norman conquest of England concerning William, Duke of Normandy, and Harold, Earl of Wessex, later King of England, and culminating in the Battle of Hastings.
Tout l'Univers - Hachette
François Neveux / Claire Ruelle - Guillaume le Conquérant
Wikipedia the free encyclopedia
Jean Mineraud - Les dessous du visible
Tapisserie de Bayeux : un joyau normand
Connaissez-vous la tapisserie de Bayeux? Cette oeuvre de plus de 900 ans est très importante pour l’histoire du Royaume-Uni et de la France.
LA TAPISSERIE DE BAYEUX | Parlons d'Art
La Tapisserie de Bayeux
50 cm X 70m
Broderie sur lin
Musée de la tapisserie de Bayeux.
Merci à Jean-Claude Pompanon pour les photos ^^
Visites guidées sur Paris :
BAYEUX La tapisserie de la reine Mathilde
Bayeux Museum : toute une histoire, trois musées pour la raconter
Bayeux dévoile son histoire à travers la visite de ses 3 musées : la Tapisserie de Bayeux, le Musée Mémorial de la Bataille de Normandie et le MAHB - Musée d'Art et d'Histoire Baron Gérard.