Account of a Tour in Normandy, Volume 2 eBook

Dawson Turner
This eBook from the Gutenberg Project consists of approximately 302 pages of information about Account of a Tour in Normandy, Volume 2.

  arrival at,
  distant view of,
  trade and population,
  grand cours,
  costume of females,
  described by Brito,
  etymology of the name,
  Chateau de Calix,
  chapel in the castle,
  royal abbeys,
  men of eminence,
  neighborhood abundant in fossil remains,
  seen from the road leading to La Delivrande.
  large quarries of,
  formerly much used in England.
Cambremer, Canon of, tale respecting, at Bayeux.
Cannon, first used in France, at the siege of Pont Audemer.
Canons, four statues of, at Evreux.
Castle, of Bayeux,
Cathedral of Bayeux, founded by St. Exuperius,
  stripped of its relics,
  right of mintage.
Cathedral of Evreux, often destroyed,
  its present state,
  little injured by the Huguenots,
  founded by St. Taurinus.
Cathedral of Lisieux, now the parish church of St. Peter,
  remarkable tomb in.
Cauchon, Peter, bishop of Lisieux, president at the trial of Joan of Arc.
Cecily, daughter of the Conqueror, abbess at Caen.
Chapel, subterranean, in Bayeux cathedral,
  in the castle at Caen,
  in the castle at Falaise,
  of St. Adrian,
  of La Delivrande.
Chapel in the castle at Caen, built fronting the east
Chapels, stone-roofed, in Ireland, of Norman origin
Charles the Bad, born in the Chateau de Navarre
Charters, of the abbey of St. Georges de Bocherville
Chateau de Navarre
Chateau Gaillard, its situation
  account of, by Brito
Chateau de Calix, at Caen
Chesnut-timber, formerly much used in Normandy
Church, of the abbey of Bec
  Bretteville l’Orgueilleuse
  St. Peter’s at ditto
  Pont Audemer
  St. Germain de Blancherbe
  St. Gervais, at Falaise
  St. Georges de Bocherville
  St. Giles, at Evreux
  St. James, at Lisieux
  St. John, at Caen
  St. Michael, at ditto
  St. Nicholas, at ditto
  St. Peter, at ditto
  St. Stephen’s abbey, at ditto
  St. Stephen, at ditto
  Trinity, at ditto
  Trinity at Falaise
Cider, the common beverage, in Normandy
  first introduced by the Normans

Project Gutenberg
Account of a Tour in Normandy, Volume 2 from Project Gutenberg. Public domain.
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