15 bis rue de Nesmond 0 Reviews
The world’s most commended weaving delineates the triumph of England by William the Conqueror in 1066 from an unashamedly Norman point of view. Appointed by Bishop Odo of Bayeux, William’s relative, for the opening of Bayeux’ house of prayer in 1077, the very much protected animation strip tells the sensational, wicked story with verve and clarity just as some amazing imaginativeness. Especially mind-boggling are its length – about 70m long – and fine tender loving care.
Fifty-eight activity pressed scenes of pomp and commotion to possess the focal point of the canvas, while strict moral stories and representations of ordinary eleventh-century life, some of them off-color and underhanded, enhance the fringes. The last standoff at the Battle of Hastings is delineated in realistic design, total with cut off appendages and executed heads (along the base of scene 52). Halley’s Comet, which bursted over the sky in 1066, shows up in scene 32.
A 16-minute film gives the triumph chronicled, political and social setting, remembering significant subtleties for the preparing propensities for Norman and Saxon knights. Additionally certainly justified regardless of a listen is the clear and profoundly useful board by-board audioguide, accessible in 14 dialects. An exceptional audioguide for kids matured seven to 12 is accessible in French and English.
A joint ticket for admission to the Bayeux Tapestry and Musée Mémorial de la Bataille de Normandie or Musée d’Art et d’Histoire Baron Gérard is €12 (or €15 for each of the three).