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Here you can find interesting sights in Arles, France. Click on a marker on the map to view details about the sight. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 15 sights are available in Arles, France.List of cities in France Sightseeing Tours in Arles
1. Église Saint-Césaire
Today, St. Cecil's Church in Arles is the only sacred parish in La Rogate. It was actually the former convent church of the great Augustine, abandoned during the revolution and sold as state property, bought back after the covenant and returned to the cult under this new name. It is located in the heart of the area, St Cecil's Square, between Rogate Street in the northwest, Theophilia Reeves Street in the southwest and Parade Street in the northeast. It has been listed as a historical site since March 19, 2014.
2. Cathédrale Saint-Trophime d'Arles
The Church of St. Trophime (Trophimus) is a Roman Catholic church and former cathedral located in the city of Arles, in the Bouches-du-Rhône Department of southern France. It was built between the 12th century and the 15th century, and is in the Romanesque architectural tradition. The sculptures over the church's portal, particularly the Last Judgement, and the columns in the adjacent cloister, are considered some of the finest examples of Romanesque sculpture.
3. Chaland Arles-Rhône 3
Arles Rhône 3 is an ancient Roman boat discovered in 2004, with parts of it only 13 feet (3.96 m) below the surface in the Rhône River of Arles, France. In the 1st century AD, it had been a 102 feet (31.09 m) long river trading vessel. It has been displayed since 2013 at the Musée départemental Arles antique. A marble Neptune was also discovered in the river, and divers recovered many amphorae. The boat’s flat bottom was made of oak planks.
4. Site archéologique de la Verrerie de Trinquetaille
The archaeological site of the Trinquetaille glassware in Trinquetaille has been acquired by the town council of Arles in 1978. It has been subject to archaeological excavations in the 1980s, and later since 2013, led by the Archaeology services of the Musée Départemental Arles Antique and the Inrap, along with the contribution of the Ministère de la Culture et de la Communication, the CNRS, the university and independent researchers.
5. Accueil Théâtre antique d'Arles
The Roman Theatre of Arles is a 1st-century Roman theatre, built during the reign of Caesar Augustus. It is located next to the Arles Amphitheatre in the city of Arles, Provence, France. Along with the other Roman and medieval buildings in Arles, the theatre was listed on the UNESCO World Heritage List as part of the Arles, Roman and Romanesque Monuments site for their testimony to the ancient history of the city.
6. Pont de Constantin
Back in ancient times, even before the Roman occupation, there was a bridge connecting the city of Arles with Camag. Today, we can't determine the location and construction method of the first bridge. It is likely to be the first Roman bridge after it, built in Augustus time or shortly after. But the remains of the Roman bridge are still visible, dating back to Constantine. It is also called the bridge.
7. Nécropole des Alyscamps
The Alyscamps is a large Roman necropolis, which is a short distance outside the walls of the old town of Arles, France. It was one of the most famous necropolises of the ancient world. The name comes from the Provençal Occitan word Aliscamps, which comes from the Latin Elisii Campi. They were famous in the Middle Ages and are referred to by Ariosto in Orlando Furioso and by Dante in the Inferno.
8. Église Saint-Pierre et Saint-Paul
The church of Saint-Pierre-et-Saint-Paul de Mouleyrès, founded in the fifth century in Arles, destroyed and rebuilt in the sixteenth, was initially part of the cemetery of Alyscamps with the chapel of The Genouillade and the church of Saint-Honorat. It was separated first by the drilling of the Canal de Craponne then, later and more radically, by the gap of the SNCF workshops.
9. Palais de Luppé
Lupp é Palais de It was built in the 17th century as the site of a factory, then bought in the early 20th century by Jean-Amede Gibert and renovated on behalf of the buyer sculptor Gaston de Lupe (1872-1939). The building has belonged to Gaston de Lupe's descendants since his death and was occupied by the Van Gogh Foundation for 21 years.
10. Chapelle de la Charité
The Chapel of Charit é in Arles is part of a larger complex: the Carmelites Monastery, which is difficult to identify today because it was converted into a luxury hotel in 1928. It is well preserved because it used to be a performance hall of the hotel and now belongs to the municipal authority, which uses it for temporary exhibitions.
11. Hôtel Particulier de Barrême
Hotel Barr é me, in Bouches-du-Rh ó ne, at 11 Barem Street, at an angle to Frederick Mistral Street, is a large mansion built in the late first half of the 17th century, and its construction is adjacent to Lawrence de Poju Hotel at the southern end of Frederick Mistral Street.
12. Église Sainte-Anne d'Arles
The Church of St Anne, or earlier Notre Dame, was the first Roman Catholic ceremonial diocese in central Arles, France. Abandoned after the revolution, it was once used as the city's gem museum, listed as a historic monument in the 1875 catalogue and now an exhibition site.
13. Église des Carmes Déchaussés
The Church of Carmes-D é chauss in Arles is the only relic of a monastery built in 1649 by members of the de-listed Carmes-D é chauss monastery, which was reformed by St. John on the Cross. The north side of the church is now accessible and of architectural significance.
14. Temple de la Rotonde
The Arles Protestant Temple, also known as the Arles Rotunda, is a reformed Protestant place of worship at 9 Rotunde Street, Arles, Bouches-du-Rh ó ne. The diocese belongs to the United Protestant Church of France.
15. Église Saint-Julien
St Julian's Church in Arles is a 12th-century old church, then known as St Anthony, rebuilt in 1622 in classical and late Gothic style. The building has been listed as a historical monument since 1941.
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