6 Sights in Carrières-sous-Poissy, France (with Map and Images)

Here you can find interesting sights in Carrières-sous-Poissy, 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 6 sights are available in Carrières-sous-Poissy, France.

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1. Collégiale Notre-Dame

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The Notre-Dame de Poissy collegiate church is a parish Catholic church, located in Poissy, in the Yvelines, in France. It was founded by King Robert the Pious around 1016, but from the 11th century church, only the western bell tower remains. Indeed, the collegiate church was rebuilt from the beginning of the 12th century, and in particular between 1130 and 1160, in the late Romanesque style, then later in the primitive Gothic style, which manifests in the oriental parts. The future Louis IX was baptized there, a few days after his birth in Poissy, on April 25, 1214. This event is the celebrity of the church, and the baptismal font of this time are always preserved. Throughout the old regime, a chapter of canons has its seat in the church, and ensures the parish service for a long time. It is dissolved during the revolution, and the church is closed to worship, to open again until 1802.

Wikipedia (FR)

2. Vieux Pont de Poissy

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The old bridge of Poissy, also called the old bridge of Poissy, is a vaulted bridge in masonry that once crossed the main arm of the Seine over a length of four hundred meters and extended for nearly a kilometer between Poissy and Carrières-sous-Poissy in the department of Yvelines in France. This bridge, of which only six visible arches remain, is located 330 m downstream of the new Poissy bridge and 570 m upstream of the bridge of the island of Migneaux. It was an important commercial communication route in the region from the Middle Ages because of the passage of cattle from vexin and Normandy going to the cattle market of Poissy by the road to Rouen, the surrounding port activity, fishing and milling on its arches. It remained a strategic location during the wars until its destruction in 1944. It is the subject of a project to build a footbridge over its remains by 2024.

Wikipedia (FR)

3. Maison de Fer

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Maison de Fer Auteur inconnuUnknown author / Public domain

La Maison de Ferre or Maison M é tallique de Poissy, sometimes called Villa de La Maladrerie, is one of ten iron houses in France built using Joseph Danly's stamped sheet metal process. Built in 1896, it was inhabited until the 1980s. Originally located near the A14 motorway, abandoned after being requisitioned, it underwent severe degradation before being destroyed in the 1999 storm. In 2016, the technical services department of Poissy City demolished it and then reinstalled it in Meissonier Park to install a building and heritage interpretation center inside it, which was completed on September 19, 2020.

Wikipedia (FR)

4. Château de Villiers

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Château de Villiers AnonymeUnknown author / Public domain

The Château de Villiers is located in the commune of Poissy, in the department of Yvelines, at 13 avenue du Bon Roi Saint-Louis on the locality of the Parc de Villard, west of the Meissonier Park. In neo-Louis XIII style and built in the 1860s, it successively served as a bourgeois house for Hély d'Oissel then Ségur, a leisure center for Kuhlmann establishments and finally a municipal building welcoming public or private events.

Wikipedia (FR)

5. Propriété des Meissonnier

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Propriété des Meissonnier / Public domain

Poissy St. Louis Monastery, a former Dominican monastery built in the 14th century in Poissy (Evelyn), belonged to Chartres Diocese and Sens Province from 1304 to 1622 and was almost completely destroyed after the French Revolution. It was listed as a historical monument in 1933, leaving only the porch, and now it is the site of the Toy Museum.

Wikipedia (FR)

6. Villa Savoye

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Villa Savoye is a modernist villa and gatelodge in Poissy, on the outskirts of Paris, France. It was designed by the Swiss architects Le Corbusier and his cousin Pierre Jeanneret, and built between 1928 and 1931 using reinforced concrete.

Wikipedia (EN), Website

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