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    Alpilles

    Nostradamus street

    Catégorie : Étiquette :

    Adresse

    Ville

    Saint-Rémy-de-Provence

    Code postal

    13210

    Geolocalisation


    Description

    Rue Nostradamus This ancient street extends towards the northern side of the boulevards and harbours vestiges of Medieval and Renaissance buildings. A plaque dated 1487 can still be seen outside no. 13, engraved in the old language of Provençal and referring to a ‘four banal’ – a communal oven – that stood on this site in former times. Across the little Place Jean de Renaud square is the Sainte Anne neighbourhood. This is where the poorest peasants lived, crammed together in tiny dwellings along the narrow streets. In the 19th century people raised silkworms inside their homes, which provided them with a significant income. Rue Nostradamus This ancient street extends towards the northern side of the boulevards and harbours vestiges of Medieval and Renaissance buildings. A plaque dated 1487 can still be seen outside no. 13, engraved in the old language of Provençal and referring to a ‘four banal’ – a communal oven – that stood on this site in former times. Across the little Place Jean de Renaud square is the Sainte Anne neighbourhood. This is where the poorest peasants lived, crammed together in tiny dwellings along the narrow streets. In the 19th century people raised silkworms inside their homes, which provided them with a significant income. Rue Nostradamus This ancient street extends towards the northern side of the boulevards and harbours vestiges of Medieval and Renaissance buildings. A plaque dated 1487 can still be seen outside no. 13, engraved in the old language of Provençal and referring to a ‘four banal’ – a communal oven – that stood on this site in former times. Across the little Place Jean de Renaud square is the Sainte Anne neighbourhood. This is where the poorest peasants lived, crammed together in tiny dwellings along the narrow streets. In the 19th century people raised silkworms inside their homes, which provided them with a significant income. Rue Nostradamus This ancient street extends towards the northern side of the boulevards and harbours vestiges of Medieval and Renaissance buildings. A plaque dated 1487 can still be seen outside no. 13, engraved in the old language of Provençal and referring to a ‘four banal’ – a communal oven – that stood on this site in former times. Across the little Place Jean de Renaud square is the Sainte Anne neighbourhood. This is where the poorest peasants lived, crammed together in tiny dwellings along the narrow streets. In the 19th century people raised silkworms inside their homes, which provided them with a significant income. Rue Nostradamus This ancient street extends towards the northern side of the boulevards and harbours vestiges of Medieval and Renaissance buildings. A plaque dated 1487 can still be seen outside no. 13, engraved in the old language of Provençal and referring to a ‘four banal’ – a communal oven – that stood on this site in former times. Across the little Place Jean de Renaud square is the Sainte Anne neighbourhood. This is where the poorest peasants lived, crammed together in tiny dwellings along the narrow streets. In the 19th century people raised silkworms inside their homes, which provided them with a significant income. Rue Nostradamus This ancient street extends towards the northern side of the boulevards and harbours vestiges of Medieval and Renaissance buildings. A plaque dated 1487 can still be seen outside no. 13, engraved in the old language of Provençal and referring to a ‘four banal’ – a communal oven – that stood on this site in former times. Across the little Place Jean de Renaud square is the Sainte Anne neighbourhood. This is where the poorest peasants lived, crammed together in tiny dwellings along the narrow streets. In the 19th century people raised silkworms inside their homes, which provided them with a significant income.


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      Alpilles

      Nostradamus street

      Catégorie : Étiquette :

      Adresse

      Ville

      Saint-Rémy-de-Provence

      Code postal

      13210

      Geolocalisation


      Description

      Rue Nostradamus This ancient street extends towards the northern side of the boulevards and harbours vestiges of Medieval and Renaissance buildings. A plaque dated 1487 can still be seen outside no. 13, engraved in the old language of Provençal and referring to a ‘four banal’ – a communal oven – that stood on this site in former times. Across the little Place Jean de Renaud square is the Sainte Anne neighbourhood. This is where the poorest peasants lived, crammed together in tiny dwellings along the narrow streets. In the 19th century people raised silkworms inside their homes, which provided them with a significant income. Rue Nostradamus This ancient street extends towards the northern side of the boulevards and harbours vestiges of Medieval and Renaissance buildings. A plaque dated 1487 can still be seen outside no. 13, engraved in the old language of Provençal and referring to a ‘four banal’ – a communal oven – that stood on this site in former times. Across the little Place Jean de Renaud square is the Sainte Anne neighbourhood. This is where the poorest peasants lived, crammed together in tiny dwellings along the narrow streets. In the 19th century people raised silkworms inside their homes, which provided them with a significant income. Rue Nostradamus This ancient street extends towards the northern side of the boulevards and harbours vestiges of Medieval and Renaissance buildings. A plaque dated 1487 can still be seen outside no. 13, engraved in the old language of Provençal and referring to a ‘four banal’ – a communal oven – that stood on this site in former times. Across the little Place Jean de Renaud square is the Sainte Anne neighbourhood. This is where the poorest peasants lived, crammed together in tiny dwellings along the narrow streets. In the 19th century people raised silkworms inside their homes, which provided them with a significant income. Rue Nostradamus This ancient street extends towards the northern side of the boulevards and harbours vestiges of Medieval and Renaissance buildings. A plaque dated 1487 can still be seen outside no. 13, engraved in the old language of Provençal and referring to a ‘four banal’ – a communal oven – that stood on this site in former times. Across the little Place Jean de Renaud square is the Sainte Anne neighbourhood. This is where the poorest peasants lived, crammed together in tiny dwellings along the narrow streets. In the 19th century people raised silkworms inside their homes, which provided them with a significant income. Rue Nostradamus This ancient street extends towards the northern side of the boulevards and harbours vestiges of Medieval and Renaissance buildings. A plaque dated 1487 can still be seen outside no. 13, engraved in the old language of Provençal and referring to a ‘four banal’ – a communal oven – that stood on this site in former times. Across the little Place Jean de Renaud square is the Sainte Anne neighbourhood. This is where the poorest peasants lived, crammed together in tiny dwellings along the narrow streets. In the 19th century people raised silkworms inside their homes, which provided them with a significant income. Rue Nostradamus This ancient street extends towards the northern side of the boulevards and harbours vestiges of Medieval and Renaissance buildings. A plaque dated 1487 can still be seen outside no. 13, engraved in the old language of Provençal and referring to a ‘four banal’ – a communal oven – that stood on this site in former times. Across the little Place Jean de Renaud square is the Sainte Anne neighbourhood. This is where the poorest peasants lived, crammed together in tiny dwellings along the narrow streets. In the 19th century people raised silkworms inside their homes, which provided them with a significant income.


      informations pratiques

      Informations tarif

      free

      Avis (0)

      Avis


      Il n’y pas encore d’avis.

      Be the first to review “Nostradamus street”