Moderne Aveyron Architecte 12

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La maison de jeanne à sévérac le château en aveyron datée du xivème siècle elle serait la plus vieille maison du département avec ses murs à colombages
Moderne Aveyron Architecte 12

Population change (See database) 1791 1801 1806 1821 1831 1836 1841 1846 1851 371,835 318,340 331,921 339,422 359,056 370,951 375,083 389,121 394,183 1856 1861 1866 1872 1876 1881 1886 1891 1896 393,890 396,025 400,070 402,474 413,826 415,075 415,826 400,467 389,464 1901 1906 1911 1921 1926 1931 1936 1946 1954 382,074 377,299 369,448 332,940 328,886 323,782 314,682 307,717 292,727 1962 1968 1975 1982 1990 1999 2007 2010 – 290,489 281,568 278,306 278,654 270,141 263,924 274,425 276,805 –

Climate[edit] Comparison of local Meteorological data with other cities in France[2] Town Sunshine(hours/yr) Rain(mm/yr) Snow (days/yr) Storm(days/yr) Fog (days/yr) National Average 1,973 770 14 22 40 Millau[3] 2,146 732 25 25 59 Paris 1,661 637 12 18 10 Nice 2,724 767 1 29 1 Strasbourg 1,693 665 29 29 56 Brest 1,605 1,211 7 12 75 Climate data for Millau Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year Record high °C (°F) 17.

6 (63.7) 21.8 (71.2) 23.9 (75) 27.0 (80.6) 29.2 (84.6) 35.1 (95.2) 37.5 (99.5) 38.0 (100.4) 34.1 (93.4) 28.9 (84) 23.9 (75) 19.1 (66.4) 38.0 (100.4) Average high °C (°F) 6.1 (43) 7.3 (45.1) 10.8 (51.

4) 13.5 (56.3) 17.7 (63.9) 21.9 (71.4) 25.5 (77.9) 25.1 (77.2) 20.7 (69.3) 15.5 (59.9) 9.7 (49.5) 6.9 (44.4) 15.1 (59.2) Daily mean °C (°F) 3.2 (37.8) 3.9 (39) 6.7 (44.1) 9.1 (48.4) 13.2 (55.8) 16.9 (62.

4) 19.9 (67.8) 19.6 (67.3) 15.9 (60.6) 11.9 (53.4) 6.7 (44.1) 4.0 (39.2) 10.9 (51.6) Average low °C (°F) 0.2 (32.4) 0.4 (32.7) 2.6 (36.7) 4.7 (40.5) 8.6 (47.5) 11.9 (53.4) 14.3 (57.7) 14.1 (57.4) 11.

1 (52) 8.3 (46.9) 3.6 (38.5) 1.1 (34) 6.7 (44.1) Record low °C (°F) −17.5 (0.5) −19.4 (−2.9) −12.9 (8.8) −5.5 (22.1) −2.0 (28.4) 3.0 (37.4) 6.0 (42.8) 4.9 (40.8) 1.6 (34.9) −4.1 (24.6) −10.

3 (13.5) −13.0 (8.6) −19.4 (−2.9) Average precipitation mm (inches) 55.4 (2.181) 47.4 (1.866) 42.5 (1.673) 69.9 (2.752) 73.4 (2.89) 60.5 (2.382) 39.7 (1.563) 54.8 (2.157) 77.7 (3.059) 79.6 (3.134) 69.

1 (2.72) 61.6 (2.425) 731.6 (28.803) Average precipitation days (≥ 1 mm) 8.7 7.7 7.9 9.4 8.8 6.7 4.2 5.5 6.8 8.8 9.3 8.8 92.6 Mean monthly sunshine hours 100 115 173 183 218 262 296 261 208 132 100 98 2,146 Source #1: Meteorological data for Millau – 715m altitude, from 1981 to 2010 January 2015 Source #2: Record temperatures for Millau since 1951 January 2015 History[edit]

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In 1797, Victor of Aveyron (the Feral child of Aveyron) was found wandering the woods in the area. The story of Victor is told in the film The Wild Child.

The first known historical inhabitants of the region were the Rutenii tribe, but the area was inhabited previously to this, boasting many prehistoric ruins including over 1,000 Dolmens – more than any other department in France.

Aveyron is one of the original 83 departments created during the French Revolution on 4 March 1790.

FlagCoat of arms Location of Aveyron in France Coordinates: 44°15′N 02°42′E / 44.250°N 2.700°E / 44.250; 2.700Coordinates: 44°15′N 02°42′E / 44.250°N 2.700°E / 44.250; 2.

700Country FranceRegion OccitaniePrefecture RodezSubprefectures MillauVillefranche-de-RouergueGovernment • President of the General Council Jean-Claude Luche (UMP)Area1 • Total 8,735 km2 (3,373 sq mi)Population (2013) • Total 277,740 • Rank 78th • Density 32/km2 (82/sq mi)Time zone CET (UTC+1) • Summer (DST) CEST (UTC+2)Department number 12Arrondissements 3Cantons 23Communes 285 ^1 French Land Register data, which exclude estuaries, and lakes, ponds, and glaciers larger than 1 km2

Activities include horseriding, fishing, swimming in the Lacs du Lévézou and hiking/camping. The inhabitants are also very good craftsmen, and Aveyron is full of various craft objects, handmade, that can be found locally. Examples include the couteau de Laguiole, the world famous Roquefort cheese, from the village of the same name and other local produce. Markets take place every Saturday on market places around the region.

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The inhabitants of the department are known as Aveyronnais or Aveyronnaises.[1] The inhabitants of Rodez are called Ruthénois, based on the first Celtic settlers, the Rutenii.

Trouvez l’emplacement de vos rêves dans notre catalogue de terrains à bâtir en Aveyron (12).

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This table shows the main towns of Aveyron including second homes and occasionally exceed 10% of total housing .

Categories: AveyronMassif Central1790 establishments in FranceDepartments of Occitanie

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Aveyron contains a part of the Cévennes National Park. Well-known tourist attractions are the castle of Najac, a medieval ruin perched high on a hill, and the many beautiful old castles and monasteries such as Conques Abbey, Sylvanès Abbey, Bonneval Abbey and Loc-Dieu Abbey, located near Martiel in a region with many dolmens. The small city of Millau is the site of the world’s tallest bridge, the Millau viaduct, opened by President Chirac in December 2004.

Belcastel Brousse-le-Château La Couvertoirade Conques Estaing Najac Peyre Saint-Côme-d’Olt Sainte-Eulalie-d’Olt Sauveterre-de-Rouergue. Other tourist spots[edit] Roquecézière Saint-Geniez-d’Olt Loc-Dieu Abbey Bonneval Abbey Coupiac Aubrac Mountains Causse du Larzac Château de Sévérac Bournazel Baraqueville Château de Calmont d’Olt Rodez Millau Pons Medieval villages in the Muse Valley: Castelnau-Pégayrols Saint-Beauzély Montjaux Villefranche-de-Rouergue Villeneuve The Trou de Bozouls The Tindoul de la Vayssière Vale of Marcillac, Vineyards and towns: Marcillac-Vallon Salles-la-Source Clairvaux-d’Aveyron Muret-le-Château The Lakes of Lévézou Laguiole The Gorges du Tarn Sainte-Eulalie-de-Cernon Salles-Curan and the Lac de Pareloup Salvagnac-Cajarc Roquefort-sur-Soulzon Saint-Sernin-sur-Rance, classed as a historic area with the “Feral child”: Victor of Aveyron Peyrusse-le-Roc Grotto of Foissac The Basin of Decazeville (Decazeville, Aubin, Cransac, Firmi and Viviez) with old coal mines.

Societies[edit] Central Agricultural Society of Aveyron, founded in 1798 Society of letters, sciences and arts of Aveyron, founded in 1836 Notable people linked to the department[edit] Déodat Alaus, master mason of the 15th century, builder of the city ramparts of the Templars and Hospitallers city of Larzac Ambrose Crozot, painter, born in Rodez at the end of the 17th century Denis Auguste Affre, Archbishop of Paris (1793-1848) Georges d’Armagnac, Bishop of Avignon, cardinal and Bishop of Rodez (died in 1585) Marie-Auguste de Balsac, high functionary Louis Balsan, archaeologist, caver, one of the last great disciples of Martel (1903-1988) Adolphe de Barrau, naturalist (1803-1884) Hippolyte de Barrau, founder of the Society of Letters, scholar (1794-1863) Justin Bessou, Occitan poet (1845-1918) Adolphe Boisse, engineer and politician (1810-1896) Louis Gabriel Ambroise de Bonald, philosopher (1754-1840) Louis-Jacques Maurice de Bonald, bishop (1787-1870) Émile Borel, mathematician (1871-1956) José Bové, anti-globalizationist, MEP since 2009, farmer, activist and former spokesman of french farmers union Confédération paysanne, peasant in the cause of Larzac (1953 -) Michel Bras (1946 -), chef.

Jean Carrier, clergyman of the 15th century, the last supporter and successor of the Antipope Benedict XIII under the name of Benedict XIV Edouard de Castelnau, General (1851-1944) Marc Cenci, former president of the Regional Council of Midi-Pyrénées, former mayor of Rodez (1936 -) Hippolyte Coste, botanist (1858-1924) Jean-Louis Cromières, artisan farmer who “revived” the Laguiole knife François d’Estaing, Bishop of Rodez (1501-1529) François Fabié, poet (1846-1926) Jean-Henri Fabre, French entomologist and writer (1823-1915) Robert Fabre, founder of the Movement of Radicals of the left, Ombudsman (1915-2006) Maurice Fenaille, patron (1855-1937) Denis-Luc Frayssinous, bishop and tutor of the Dauphin Antoine Bernardin Fualdes, prosecutor, assassinated (1761-1817) Gustave Garrigou, winner of the Tour de France in 1911, born in Vabre-Tizac Alexandre Geniez, racing cyclist Charles Girou de Buzareingues, agronomist and philosopher Jacques d’Izarn Valady, officer, deputy, shot (1766-1793) Guy Lacombe, football coach (1955-) Amédée-Jean-Baptiste Latieule, Bishop of Vannes (1838-1903) Jean-Claude Luche, Chairman of the General Council of Aveyron Cardinal Marty, Archbishop of Paris (1904-1994) Amans-Alexis Monteil, historian (1769-1850) Antoine de Morlhon, bishop (1753-1828) Auguste de Morlhon, bishop (1799-1862) Alain Peyrefitte, writer, minister, member of the Académie française (1925-1999) Pierre Poujade, politician, was born and lived in Labastide l’Evêque Denys Puech, sculptor, director of the Villa Medicis (1854-1942) Jean Puech, former President of the General Council of Aveyron, Senator, and former minister (1942 -) Jacques Puel, Ruthénois physician specializing in cardiothoracic surgery (1949-2008) Guillaume-Thomas Raynal, historian, philosopher (1713-1796) Emilie de Rodat, founder of the congregation of the Sisters of the Holy Family of Villefranche (1787-1852) Richard Sainct, motorcycle rider (1970-2004) Pierre Frédéric Sarrus, mathematician (1798-1861) Pierre Soulages, Painter (1919-) Jean Verdier, Cardinal Archbishop of Paris (1864-1940) Eugene Viala, poet, painter, writer (1859-1913) Auguste Denayrouze, Scientist, Inventor, writer (1837-1883) Gaëtan Roussel, songwriter (1972-) Father Aimé Vayssier, ecclesiastical bachelor of letters, author of the French patois dictionary of the department of Aveyron (1821-1875) Dom Pierre Guérin, ecclesiastic from Nantes, Rouergat poet (1608-1698) Jules Merviel, popular cyclist of the 1930s, born in Saint-Beauzély (1906-1976) Bertrand Delanoe, French politician and Mayor of Paris (1950-) Cyril Lignac, French chef and TV host Jean Boudou, Occitan writer born in Crespin (home of Joan Bodon) Bernard Laporte, rugby coach (1964-) Bibliography[edit] Encyclopedia Bonneton, Aveyron, Christine Bonneton, 2005 (in French) Jean-Michel Cosson, Dictionnary of Aveyron, Loubatières, ISBN 2-86266-471-5 (in French) Daniel Crozes, The Guide to Aveyron, Éditions du Rouergue, ISBN 2-84156-541-6 (in French) Aue/Miche, Aveyron (Discovered), MSM, ISBN 2-911515-44-7 (in French) Dominique Auzias, Jean-Paul Labourdette, The small clever Aveyron, Collectif, Nouvelles Éditions Université, ISBN 2-7469-1664-9 (in French) Paul Astruc, Major Crominal cases of Aveyron, Éditions De Borée, ISBN 2-84494-180-X (in French) Christian Bernard, Aveyron in flowers: Illustrated inventory of vascular plants of Aveyron department, Éditions du Rouergue, ISBN 2-84156-658-7 (in French) Francine Claustres, Aveyron Cuisine, Sud Ouest, ISBN 2-87901-257-0 (in French) Aveyron: Farming Yields, Du Curieux, ISBN 2-914225-07-5 (in French) French Hiking Federation, Aveyron on foot, Guide FFRP, ISBN 2-85699-893-3 (in French) French Hiking Federation, The most beautiful villages in Aveyron… on foot: 20 walks and hikes, FFRP, ISBN 2-7514-0113-9 (in French) Hubert Calmette, The paths of Émilie in Aveyron, French Hiking Federation, ISBN 2-84182-156-0 (in French) Richard André, Romain Pages Éditions, The Regional National Park of Grands Causses, Parc naturel Grands Causses, ISBN 2-84350-194-6 (in French) Rémi Soulié, The old Rouergue: Land of Aveyron, Paris, ISBN 2-84621-069-1 (in French) Alain Marc, Aveyron, Logbooks, Éditions du Rouergue, ISBN 2-84156-610-2 (in French) Laurent Millet, Family names of Aveyron, Archives Cult, ISBN 2-35077-013-3 (in French) Laurent Barthe, Of Rouergue in Aveyron, Empreinte, ISBN 2-913319-34-3 (in French) Aveyron 1900-1920 Édition De Boree, ISBN 2-84494-322-5 (in French) Jean-Michel Cosson, Stéphane Monnet, Aveyron in the 1939-1945 war, Éditions De Boré, ISBN 2-84494-464-7 (in French) Jill Dawson, Béatrice Dunner, The wild child of Aveyron, Du Rocher, ISBN 2-268-05377-6 (in French) Jean Itard, Victor de l’Aveyron, Allia, ISBN 2-904235-78-7 (in French) Dagonet/Christian, Regards to Aveyron, De Borée, ISBN 2-84494-536-8 (in French) Nicole de Bertier, Meeting in Aveyron, Equinoxe, ISBN 2-84135-471-7 (in French) See also[edit] Cantons of the Aveyron department Communes of the Aveyron department Arrondissements of the Aveyron department External links[edit] (in French) Prefecture website (in French) General council of Aveyron’s website (in French) General Council of Aveyron (in French) Department of Aveyron Accounts by communes and groupings: – Individual data in main budget only; Consolidated data in main budget and annexes” (in French) Aveyron’s bulletin board  Chisholm, Hugh, ed.

(1911). “Aveyron”. Encyclopædia Britannica (11th ed.). Cambridge University Press.  (in English) Hosted and Guided Tours in Aveyron Notes and references[edit] Notes[edit] References[edit]

The department is surrounded by the departments of Tarn, Tarn-et-Garonne, Lot, Hérault, Gard, Lozère, and Cantal.

During the medieval and early modern periods, and until the 1790s, the territory covered by Aveyron was a province known as Rouergue.

Aveyron (French pronunciation: ​[avɛʁɔ̃]; Occitan: Avairon [abajˈɾu]) is a department located in the north of the Occitanie region of southern France named after the Aveyron River.

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Heraldry[edit] The Arms of Aveyron are those of the province of Rouergue and are blazoned as follows:

Sources : Historical data of Aube department on the SPLAF website Ldh/EHESS/Cassini until 1962, INSEE database from 1968 (population without double counting and municipal population from 2006)

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In 2010, the department had 276,805 inhabitants. The evolution of the number of inhabitants is known through the population censuses conducted in the department since 1793. From the 21st century, a census of municipalities with fewer than 10,000 inhabitants is held every five years, unlike larger towns that have a sample survey every year.[Note 1]

In 1817, a local prosecutor Antoine Bernardin Fualdès was assassinated. The sordid circumstances of his death, following which his body was found floating in the Aveyron River, led to the matter becoming publicised as a cause célèbre. Recent studies have indicated that he met his end at the initiative of a right wing royalist organisation known as the Chevaliers de la Foi (Knights of the Faith).

Ten towns in Aveyron fall within the classification of a 1901 association Les Plus Beaux Villages de France:

1 Geography 1.1 Climate 2 History 2.1 Heraldry 3 Demography 3.1 Second homes 4 Politics 5 Culture 5.1 Regional sub-dialect 6 Tourism 6.1 The Most Beautiful Villages of France 6.1.1 Other tourist spots 7 Societies 8 Notable people linked to the department 9 Bibliography 10 See also 11 External links 12 Notes and references 12.

1 Notes 12.2 References

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Aveyron is the centre of a triangle formed by the cities of Toulouse, Clermont-Ferrand, and Montpellier. The department approximately follows the outline of the former province of Rouergue. It is the 5th largest department in metropolitan France in terms of area (8,735 km2 (3,373 sq mi)). Its prefecture is Rodez.

According to the general census of the population on 1 January 2008, 17.8% of available housing in the department were second homes.

The Lac de Villefranche-de-Panat is used as a reservoir to provide drinking water supplies for the region.

The regional sub-dialect spoken in Aveyron is a form of Languedoc Occitan called Rouergat. Faced with the risk of disappearance of the language several associations asked the State and political communities for an ambitious language policy.[4] In Rouergat, Aveyron is written:

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Saint-Sernin-sur-Rance is the commune where the feral child Victor of Aveyron was found in the late 18th century.

Avairon (traditional Occitan spelling) – e.g. “Roergue forma lo despartament de l’Avairon” Oboyróu (spelling of Father Vayssier) – e.g. “Rouergue fouórmo lou desportomén de l’Oboyróu” Tourism[edit]

Aveyron is located in the south of the Massif Central. The highest point in the department is the summit of Le Signal de Mailhebiau at 1469m on the Plateau of Aubrac. The Aveyron department is divided into several natural regions such as the Grand Causses and Rougiers.

Town Municipal Population Number of Residences Secondary Residences % Secondary Residences Brusque 314 429 249 58.04% Nant 920 929 532 57.24% Saint-Jean-du-Bruel 693 830 469 56.52% Najac 752 930 503 54.

09% Canet-de-Salars 410 438 226 51.60% Saint-Chély-d’Aubrac 549 474 215 45.36% Salles-Curan 1,064 923 415 44.90% Saint-Laurent-d’Olt 661 545 232 42.49% Arvieu 861 635 269 42.36% Broquiès 644 524 209 39.

94% Brommat 710 613 231 37.68% Saint-Geniez-d’Olt 2,034 1,596 580 36.37% Villefranche-de-Panat 778 600 217 36.17% Laguiole 1,269 1,063 377 35.48% Saint-Rome-de-Tarn 845 605 207 34.14% Camarès 975 756 252 33.

27% Sainte-Geneviève-sur-Argence 1,011 732 214 29.26% Entraygues-sur-Truyère 1,171 862 224 25.96% Cransac 1,681 1,357 310 22.84% Salles-la-Source 2,028 1,029 210 20.40% Sévérac-le-Château 2,395 1,521 303 19.

93% Bozouls 2,772 1,433 227 15.84% Espalion 4,477 2,925 413 14.14% Saint-Affrique 8,112 4,609 480 10.41% Source INSEE, data from 1 January 2008. Politics[edit]

Party seats Socialist Party 14 • Union for a Popular Movement 13 • Miscellaneous Right 11 Miscellaneous Left 3 Left Radical Party 2 Left Party 1 The Greens 1 Culture[edit] Regional sub-dialect[edit]

The President of the General Council is Jean-Claude Luche of the Union for a Popular Movement.

Aveyron department consists of an ancient high rocky plateau of great geological diversity. The Truyère, Lot, Aveyron, and Tarn rivers have carved a lot of deep gorges.

The department comes under the jurisdiction of the Academy of Toulouse and the Montpellier Court of Appeal. The INSEE and Post Code is 12.

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