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Encyclopedia > Luxeuil

Luxeuil-les-Bains is a town and The commune is an administrative division of France. The rights and obligations of communes are governed by the Code général des collectivités territoriales (CGCT) which replaced the Code des communes (except for personnel matters) with the passage of the law of 21 February 1996 for legislation and... commune of eastern The French Republic or France ( French: République française or France) is a country whose metropolitan territory is located in western Europe, and which is further made up of a collection of overseas islands and territories located in other continents. France is a democracy organised as a... France, in the Haute-Saône is a French département, named after the Saône River. Categories: France geography stubs | Départements of France ... Haute-Saône The départements (or departments) are administrative units of France, roughly analogous to British counties and are now grouped into 22 metropolitan and four overseas régions. They are subdivided into 342 arrondissements. Départements are also found in Côte dIvoire. Administrative role Each... département.


History

Luxeuil was the Roman Luxovium and contained many fine buildings at the time of its destruction by the Many historians consider the Huns (meaning person in Mongolian language) the first Mongolian and Turkic people mentioned in European history. They originated from lands between modern day Siberia and Korea, then migrated progressively westward. References in Chinese sources to peoples called the Xiong-Nu (Hsiung-nu) go back to 1200... Huns under For other uses, see Attila (disambiguation). The Huns, led by Attila (right, foreground), ride into Italy. Attila the Hun (Ic. Atle, Atli; Ge. Etzel; c. 406–453) was the last and most powerful king of the European Huns. He reigned over what was then Europes largest empire, from... Attila in For other uses, see number 451. Events September 20 - Attila, king of the Huns, invades Gaul, but is stopped in his tracks at Troyes by Aetius in the Battle of Chalons. Thorismund succeeds Theodorid his father as king of the Visigoths. October 8 - Council of Chalcedon, Ecumenical council of the... 451. In Events September 3 - St. Gregory I becomes Pope. Persian king Hormizd IV succeeded by Khosrau II . The Byzantine Empire begins a war with Persia. Saint Columbanus founds the monastery of Luxeuil. Owain mab Urien becomes king of Rheged (approximate date). Deaths February 7 - Pope Pelagius II September 5 - Authari, king... 590 Saint Columbanus (543 - 21 November 615; also Saint Columban), was an Irish missionary notable for founding a number of monasteries. Born at West Leinster, Ireland, he went to the European continent around 590. Columbanus founded several monasteries in the Frankish kingdom, most notably Luxeuil in 590, spreading among the Franks... St Columban here founded the The Abbey of Luxeuil (Departement of Haute-Saône in Franche-Comté, France), the most famous early medieval monastery in Burgundian Franche-Comté, was founded ca 585 - 590 by the great Irish monk, St. Columbanus. Columbanus and his companions first settled in cells at Annegray, in the commune of Voivre... Abbey of Luxeuil, afterwards one of the most famous in Capital Besançon Area 16,202 km² Regional President Raymond Forni ( PS) (since 2004) Population   - 2004 estimate   - 1999 census   - Density (Ranked 20th) 1,133,000 1,117,059 70/km² (2004) Arrondissements 8 Cantons 116 Communes 1,786 Départements Doubs Haute-Sa... Franche Comté. In the (7th century — 8th century — 9th century — other centuries) Events The Iberian peninsula is taken by Arab and Berber Muslims, thus ending the Visigothic rule, and starting almost 8 centuries of Muslim presence there. Sometime this century, Beowulf is probably composed. Borobodur, the famous Indonesian Buddhist structure, begins... 8th century it was destroyed by the For the rugby club Saracens see Saracens (rugby club) The term Saracen comes from Greek sarakenoi. In the early centuries of the Roman Empire it was used as the name of an Arab tribe in the Sinai, apparently taken from the Arabic word شرقيين sharqiyyin... Saracens; afterwards rebuilt, monastery and town were devastated by the This article talks about the Norman people. There is also a city named Norman, Oklahoma in the United States. The Normans (adapted from the name Northmen or Norsemen) were Scandinavian invaders (especially Danish Vikings) who began to occupy the northern area of France now known as Normandy in the latter... Normans in the ( 8th century - 9th century - 10th century - other centuries) Events Beowulf might have been written down in this century, though it could also have been in the 8th century Reign of Charlemagne, and concurrent (and controversially labeled) Carolingian Renaissance in western Europe Viking attacks on Europe begin Oseberg ship burial The... 9th century and pillaged on several occasions afterwards.


The abbey schools were celebrated in the middle ages and the abbots had great influence; but their power was curtailed by the Charles V Holy Roman Emperor and King of Spain Charles V ( 24 February 1500– 21 September 1558) was effectively (the first) King of Spain from 1516 to 1556 (in principle, he was from 1516 king of Aragon and from 1516 guardian of his insane mother, queen of Castile who... emperor Charles V and the abbey was suppressed at the time of the The period of the French Revolution in the history of France covers the years between 1789 and 1799, in which democrats and republicans overthrew the absolute monarchy and the Roman Catholic Church was forced to undergo radical restructuring. While France would oscillate among republic, empire, and monarchy for 75 years... French Revolution.


External link and references

  • Tourist office website (http://www.acom.fr/officeluxeuil/luxeuil.html) (in French)
  • H Beaumont, Etude hist. sur l'abbaye de Luxeuil, 890-1790 (Lux. 1895)
  • Grandmongin and A Garnier, Hist. de la mile et des thermes de Luxeuil (Paris, 1866), with 16 plates.

This article incorporates text from the The public domain comprises the body of all creative works and other knowledge—writing, artwork, music, science, inventions, and others—in which no person or organization has any proprietary interest. (Proprietary interest is typically represented by a copyright or patent.) Such works and inventions are considered part of... public domain The Eleventh Edition of the Encyclopædia Britannica (1911) in many ways represents the sum of knowledge at the beginning of the 20th century. The edition is still often regarded as the greatest edition of the Encyclopædia Britannica, with many articles being up to 10 times the length of... 1911 Encyclopædia Britannica.


  Results from FactBites:
 
Abbey of Luxeuil - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (487 words)
Columbanus was exiled from Luxeuil by King Thierry of France and the dowager Queen Brunehaut, and was succeeded as abbot by St. Eustace, who was the head of the monastic school, which came to enjoy a high reputation, and trained the noble youth of Gaul to be bishops throughout Gaul and beyond.
Luxeuil sent out monks to found houses at Bobbio, between Milan and Genoa, where Columbanus himself became abbot, and monasteries at Saint-Valéry and Remiremont.
From the 15th century the institution of commendatory abbots encouraged the decline of discipline, the Emperor Charles V curtailed the power of Luxeuil's abbots, and there was a further reform in 1634.
Luxeuil-les-Bains - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (178 words)
Luxeuil was the Roman Luxovium and contained many fine buildings at the time of its destruction by the Huns under Attila in 451.
In 590 St Columban here founded the Abbey of Luxeuil, afterwards one of the most famous in Franche Comté.
In the 8th century it was destroyed by the Saracens; afterwards rebuilt, monastery and town were devastated by the Normans in the 9th century and pillaged on several occasions afterwards.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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