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Musée des Archives Nationales

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Archives nationales, Hôtel de Soubise
Archives nationales, Hôtel de Soubise

The Musée des Archives Nationales, formerly known as the Musée de l'Histoire de France (French About this sound ), is a state museum of French history operated by the Archives Nationales. The museum features exhibitions drawn from the collections of the government archives and aims to provide document-based perspective on France’s history and the evolution of French society.[1][2] It is housed in the Hôtel de Soubise in the Marais neighborhood in the 3rd arrondissement of Paris, France. It was first established under Napoleon III in 1867 with the direction of Léon de Laborde.[2]

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Contents

History

After undergoing centuries of renovation, this turret from the 14th century is the only remaining piece of the Hôtel de Clisson which served as the beginning for the Hôtel de Soubise. It now houses the Musée des Archives Nationales.[2]
After undergoing centuries of renovation, this turret from the 14th century is the only remaining piece of the Hôtel de Clisson which served as the beginning for the Hôtel de Soubise. It now houses the Musée des Archives Nationales.[2]

The Hôtel de Soubise was first built in 1371 as the Hôtel de Clisson and later acquired by the Ducs de Guise. In 1705, it was rebuilt by architect Pierre-Alexis Delamair (1676–1745) for François de Rohan-Soubise and Anne-de Rohan Chabot, with little remaining of the original structure but its turreted medieval gateway which is now the only surviving remnant of Parisian private architecture from the 14th century (see image).[2] The adjoining Hôtel de Rohan was built at the same time. In 1808 both buildings were acquired by the state, after which Napoleon designated the Hôtel de Soubise for the Empire Archives and the Hôtel de Rohan as the National Printing House (which so remained until 1927).

Léon de Laborde, an archeologist and prolific author documenting artists, museum collections, and French history, served as the General Director of the Empire Archives from March 1857 to April 1868.[3] He was chiefly responsible for setting up the museum relating to the archive collections.[2] The museum officially opened on July 19, 1867 after de Laborde spent years collecting and selecting documents, then developing a classification and numbering system.[3]

Operations and collections

The museum has both a permanent exhibition and rotating special exhibitions, which not only highlight the holdings of the Archives Nationales but also provide history on archival processes.[2] The collection has objects dating back to the first century A.D.

De Laborde developed the classification and numbering system for the collection, most of which are still in use[4]:

  • AE I: (the Armoire de fer) This "iron chest" houses many of the most treasured documents, like Napoleon I's testament, the Journal of Louis XVI and French constitutions.[2][4]
  • AE II: Museum of French documents, including one of the oldest documents held in the Archives, a parchment from King Childebert III granting land to the Abbey of Saint-Denis (see image).
    One of the oldest records in the Archives nationales: parchment dated December 23, 695. King Childebert III rules that the land of Hodenc-l'Évêque (Oise) belongs to the Abbey of Saint-Denis.
    One of the oldest records in the Archives nationales: parchment dated December 23, 695. King Childebert III rules that the land of Hodenc-l'Évêque (Oise) belongs to the Abbey of Saint-Denis.
  • AE III: Museum of foreign documents. This includes items such as correspondence between King Henry III of England and King Louis IX of France (see image).
    A letter from King Henry III of England to King Louis IX of France dated 16 October, 1263.
    A letter from King Henry III of England to King Louis IX of France dated 16 October, 1263.
  • AE V: Incriminating evidence and seized items, including case documents like that against Robert-François Damiens for his assassination attempt of King Louis XV of France.
  • AE VI: Historic objects, such as ancient city keys and objects from the Hôtel de Soubise and Hôtel de Rohan from when they were residences.[2][4]

AE IV, which was used for Sigillographic collections, no longer exists as it was eventually built into its own separate collection outside the Museum.

Architecture and decor

An image of the Salon ovale de la princesse in the Hôtel de Soubise.
An image of the Salon ovale de la princesse in the Hôtel de Soubise.

The Hôtels de Soubise and de Rohan have exterior architecture in the Baroque style, with rooms throughout in the Rococo style, including the Chambre du prince, Salon ovale du prince, Chambre d'apparat de la princesse, an amusing Cabinet des singes (Monkey Cabinet), and the fine Salon ovale de la princesse with featuring gilt and crystal decor and ceiling frescoes by François Boucher, Charles-Joseph Natoire, and Carle Van Loo (see image). Many of the rooms were carefully restored in the early 1900s.[5]

See also

References

  1. ^ "Centre historique des Archives Nationales - Musée des Archives Nationales". Paris Info. Retrieved 8 July 2016.
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h France, Archives nationales. "Accueil". www.archives-nationales.culture.gouv.fr/ (in French). Retrieved 2018-11-20.
  3. ^ a b Musée des Archives Nationales (February 28, 2014) [1872]. "Documents originaux de l'histoire de France exposés dans l'hôtel Soubise / Musée des archives nationales". Gallica BNF.
  4. ^ a b c "Archives nationales de France - Fonds divers : séries AE". www.archivesnationales.culture.gouv.fr. Retrieved 2018-11-27.
  5. ^ Langlois, Charles-Victor (June 5, 2013) [1922]. "Les hôtels de Clisson, de Guise & de Rohan-Soubise au Marais". Gallica BNF. J. Schemit (Paris). p. 284.

Bibliography

External links

This page was last edited on 27 November 2018, at 21:35
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