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Metz 2
Aug 29, '21
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Metz

Metz: Latin: Divodurum Mediomatricorum, then Mettis) is a city in northeast France located at the confluence of the Moselle and the Seille rivers. Metz is the prefecture of the Moselle department and the seat of the parliament of the Grand Est region. Located near the tripoint along the junction of France, Germany and Luxembourg, the city forms a central place of the European Greater Region and the SaarorLux euroregion.


https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Metz

Cosmic Coincidence

Georgia Tech Lorraine

Georgia Tech Lorraine (GTL) is a campus of the Georgia Institute of Technology in Metz, France and is part of Georgia Tech's International Plan. GTL offers undergraduate and graduate programs in electrical and computer engineering, mechanical engineering, computer science, and liberal arts.


https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Georgia_Tech_Lorraine

Georgia Tech

The Georgia Institute of Technology, commonly referred to as Georgia Tech or, in the state of Georgia, as Tech, is a public research university and institute of technology in Atlanta, Georgia. It is part of the University System of Georgia and has satellite campuses in Savannah, Georgia; Metz, France; Athlone, Ireland; Shenzhen, China; and Singapore.


https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Georgia_Tech


Appointment in Metz

Alexander Baillie Kell

On World Book day March 25, 1999 in a Folkestone bookshop situated on the Southern English coast, I discovered the photograph of a long dead Confederate soldier. The book coincidentally opened at the precise page, the name coincidentally was my name and the face coincidentally was my face, it was all far too much of a coincidence to be a coincidence!

Gazing into the looking glass of time I spied a familiar reflection; for I recognised the person in the picture. Incredibly he appeared to be me, me as I was 138 years ago in another time and another place. Then over the next two years with research and the use of emotional memory painting, the whole story unfolded in vivid emotional Technicolor. I had always felt that I did not belong in this time or place, a common feeling that many of us often have. This confusion of identity had reigned supreme in my life for 44 years, but now all that had changed.

With the discovery of the photograph and its associated story nothing in my life would ever be the same again. Suddenly all became clear, I had been right all along, my feelings and emotions had not betrayed me. I realised then, that this odyssey of understanding had begun some 35 years ago, when in the playground as a small 10 old I spied something familiar; the bright pristine images of a long forgotten war that happened then a century ago.

The year was 1964 and the conflict of a hundred years previous was that of the American Civil War. Coincidentally it was exactly 100 years to the day that a Private soldier named Alexander Baillie Kell, was fighting desperately in the ranks of the 5th Georgia Cavalry, as the epic Battle for Atlanta was about to reach its horrifying summer climax. The Civil War was to redefine the destiny of America and with it shape the major events of World history up until the present day. For we are still living with the reverberating aftershocks of the emotional trauma of that titanic conflagration. Little was I to know then that I myself might be one of those reverberating aftershocks, fall out from the bloodiest war in American history.


https://www.ravenecho.com/articles/47/

Meets.....


Robert II des Armoises

Lord of Tichémont, Norroy, Fléville, Brouenne, Brainville and Jaulny.

Born in 1388 in Tichémont - Conflans en Jarnisy (54)

Married on 11 May 1419 to Alix de Manonville (1400-1435).

Married 03 October 1436 to Jeanne du Lys (1407-1449) in Arlon - Luxembourg.

Died in 1450 in Jaulny. Buried alongside Jeanne du Lys, the Maid of Orleans in Pulligny sur Madon.

Son of Richard des Armoises (1345-1422) - (Lord of Tichémont), Knight, Marshal, Governor of the Duchy of Bar and Alix de Breux de Jaulny (1343? -).

Squire of Charles d'Orléans, in 1412, Robert des Armoises was Adviser to Cardinal Louis de Bar in 1417, then appointed Chevalier in 1418, and Maréchal du Barrois in 1419. He married Alix de Manonville in May 1419, who died in 1435.

In conflict with René D'Anjou, Duke of Bar, his seigneury of Tichémont, inherited from his father, was confiscated.

He married Jeanne du Lys around 10 March 1436 in Arlon in the presence of the Luxembourg Court.

On 17 November 1436, he sold part of his Haraucourt property, where he mentions "Jehanne du Lys, the Maid of France, my wife" as beneficiary.

He stayed for a while in Metz with Jeanne du Lys, in a house belonging to him opposite the Church of Ste Ségolène.

He then resides with Jeanne in her Château de Jaulny at the end of 1439, before she leaves for Orleans.

Robert then retired to the Celestine Monastery in Metz from the end of 1339 until around 1443.

He returned to live in his house in Metz and at the Château de Jaulny with Jeanne until his death.

Robert des Armoises died in 1450 at the Château de Jaulny. He is buried in armor in the Church of Pulligny sur Madon with his wife Jeanne du Lys, who died a year earlier, to whom historians and the church then attribute the name of "False Maid".


https://www.ravenecho.com/articles/45/

Gallery

Porte des Allemandi




Porte St. Barbe










Grand Meiss







Allee de la Tour des Esprits







44. Église Sainte-Ségolène


L’église Sainte-Ségolène est un édifice de culte catholique, situé place Jeanne-d’Arc sur la colline Sainte-Croix, dans le quartier de l’Ancienne Ville à Metz. L’édifice fait l’objet d’un classement partiel et d’une inscription au titre des monuments historiques depuis le 29 septembre 1981 Il est classé en totalité depuis le 4 avril 2013.

https://fr.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Église_Sainte-Ségolène




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Place des Jehanne d’Arc






















Cathédrale Saint Étienne de Metz

Metz Cathedral, otherwise the Cathedral of Saint Stephen, Metz (French: Cathédrale Saint Étienne de Metz), is a Roman Catholic cathedral in Metz, capital of Lorraine, France. It is dedicated to Saint Stephen. First begun in the early 14th century, it was joined together with the collegiate church of Notre-Dame in the mid-14th century, and given a new transept and late Gothic chevet, finished between 1486 and 1520.[3] It is the cathedral of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Metz as the seat of the bishops of Metz. The cathedral treasury displays the collection, assembled over 1,000 years, of the bishopric of Metz, including paraments and items used for the Eucharist.

https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Metz_Cathedral







Musée de La Cour d'Or







The Museum of Metz (Musée de la Cour d'Or - Metz Métropole), in Metz, France, was founded in 1839.[1] It is a labyrinthine organization of rooms, incorporating the ancient Petites Carmes Abbey, the Chèvremont granary, and the Trinitaires church. The institution is organized into four broad sections:

https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Museums_of_Metz







https://www.ravenecho.com/articles/45/487/

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Aug 29, '21
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