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Normandy Region Northern France Gallery

Available as Framed Prints, Photos, Wall Art and Gift Items

Gorgeous art prints of Normandy featuring famous Mont Saint-Michel,  impressive castles, splendid churches, and picturesque ancient towns

Choose from 170 pictures in our Normandy Region Northern France collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Prints, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


Honfleur Featured Normandy Region Northern France Print

Honfleur

Honfleur is a harbor commune Norman (Calvados department) located on the south bank of the estuary of the Seine, opposite Le Havre, near the mouth of the Normandy Bridge.It has a population of 7913 inhabitants.She is best known for its picturesque Old Basin, characterized by its houses with facades covered with slate, and for having been repeatedly shown by artists, including Gustave Courbet, Eugene Boudin, Claude Monet and Johan Barthold Jongkind, forming the school of Honfleur which contributed to the development of the Impressionist movement. Alphonse Allais and Erik Satie were born in the same street.The town is classified four flowers in the competition of cities and villages flowered

© A Guillaume Chanson 2015

Mont-Saint-Michel Abbey at sunset, Normandy, France Featured Normandy Region Northern France Print

Mont-Saint-Michel Abbey at sunset, Normandy, France

The Mont-Saint-Michel is one of Europea??s most unforgettable sights. Set in the mesmerising bay where Normandy and Brittany merge, the island draws the eye from great distances

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Ruins of Jumieges Abbey, Jumieges, Normandy, France Featured Normandy Region Northern France Print

Ruins of Jumieges Abbey, Jumieges, Normandy, France

Jumieges Abbey was a Benedictine monastery, situated in the commune of Jumieges in the Seine-Maritime department, in Normandy, France. In 654 the abbey was founded on a gift of forested land belonging to the royal fisc presented by Clovis II and his queen, Balthild, to the Frankish nobleman Filibertus, who had been the companion of Saints Ouen and Wandrille at the Merovingiancourt of Dagobert I. In the ninth century it was pillaged and burnt to the ground by the Vikings, but was rebuilt on a grander scale by William Longespee, Duke of Normandy (d. 942). A new church was consecrated in 1067 in the presence of William the Conqueror. The French Revolution, however, ended its existence as a monastery, leaving only impressive ruins. These comprise the church, with its beautiful twin towers and western faade, and portions of the cloisters and library, the contents of which were removed to Rouen when the abbey was dissolved. In the middle of the former cloister, there is still the 500-year-old yew tree

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