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PostPosted: 06 Feb 2017 3:47 pm 
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bergeredearcadie wrote:
Firstly - it is possible that there were several Temples at RLB.



Quote:
Sheila wrote:

yup...but it's the temple with the corinthian columns that i'm interested in.


Hi Sheila, any new ideas about this?


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 Post subject: It's complicated
PostPosted: 06 Feb 2017 5:55 pm 
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No new ideas, just old ones.
Quote:

CAMPANE: Mot dérivé du latin campana, qui signifie cloche. C'est le nom qu'on donne au corps du chapiteau corinthien


CAMPANE: Latin from campana which means bell. It's the name given to a corinthian capital.


I've always associated it with a temple to Apollo which would be situated over the intersection of the fault lines like we see at Delphi.

This place marked by the corinthian capital to my mind ( our minds) indicates a temple.




However, what I have been told is, this X marks the spot to enter the "underground".

But there are two places and two entrances (if I understood correctly).

And the wall painting that serves as backdrop to the corinthian capital doesn't look anything like the centre of a village

So the facts below probably relate more to the entrance in Rennes-les-Bains than to the entrance depicted in the wall tableau.



So here is what I was told....


There's water down there.
There are bodies down there.
They died from the plague.
Probably laid to rest by the soeurs de saint Joseph.

Are these the sépulcres that where found under the Gran'place ?




But if you back-engineer the corinthian capital - you get campagne = Bell.....which gives you campanile Bell tower.

The Italian term campanile deriving from the word campana meaning "bell", is synonymous with bell tower


Last edited by Sheila on 17 Apr 2017 11:21 am, edited 1 time in total.

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PostPosted: 06 Feb 2017 6:45 pm 
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And since I've thrown the fleurie tableau into the mix..... I've come to the conclusion that we are dealing with a rebus here, rather than a logical geographical depiction.

https://fr.wikipedia.org/wiki/R%C3%A9bus

To decipher the rebus you simply say aloud what you see depicted, in the dialect of the region at the time in question....and juggle with the words.


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 Post subject: Re: It's complicated
PostPosted: 06 Feb 2017 7:07 pm 
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Sheila wrote:
No new ideas, just old ones.
Quote:

CAMPANE: Mot dérivé du latin campana, qui signifie cloche. C'est le nom qu'on donne au corps du chapiteau corinthien


CAMPANE: Latin from campana which means bell. It's the name given to a corinthian capital.


I've always associated it with a temple to Apollo which would be situated over the intersection of the fault lines like we see at Delphi.

This place marked by the corinthian capital to my mind ( our minds) indicates a temple.




However, what I have been told is, this X marks the spot to enter the "underground".

But there are two places and two entrances (if I understood correctly).

And the wall painting that serves as backdrop to the corinthian capital doesn't look anything like the centre of a village

So the facts below probably relate more to the entrance in Rennes-les-Bains than to the entrance depicted in the wall tableau.



So here is what I was told....


There's water down there.
There are bodies down there.
They died from the plague.
Probably laid to rest by the soeurs de saint Joseph.

Are these the sépulcres that where found under the Gran'place ?




But if you back-engineer the corinthian capital - you get camagne = Bell.....which gives you campanile Bell tower.

The Italian term campanile deriving from the word campana meaning "bell", is synonymous with bell tower


Yes, a bit complicated indeed. I`m not sure where to start.. :lol: So, the Corinthian capitol is not a reference to RlB (Chaluleau/terasse area) it doesn`t fit the landscape. Which makes sense. But the water,bodies,and odds and ends fits the RlB location?

So the Corinthian X, is likely in the country side somewhere. Or the X is only an entrance leading to...
The bell references, are they meaning the entrance to the crypt in RlC, under the bell tower?


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PostPosted: 06 Feb 2017 7:17 pm 
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Queen Bee
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Sheila wrote:
CAMPANE from the latin Campana which means bell... Campana is also the name given to the top or chapiteau of a Corinthian column because it is said to resemble an upside down bell.

Mot dérivé du latin campana, qui signifie cloche. C'est le nom qu'on donne au corps du chapiteau corinthien.


Un campanile est une tour qui abrite des cloches servant à appeler les fidèles à la prière, isolée de l’église, ce qui la différencie du clocher. Le mot vient de l'italien campanile qui signifie « clocher », lui-même issu de campana qui veut dire « cloche ».

The Italian term campanile, deriving from the word campana meaning "bell", is synonymous with bell tower

Image

Image


If X marks the spot then it points you towards the entrance to the underground.

The corinthian chapiteau or campane indicates the entrance is under the area of the campanile (behind which is situated the pulpit from whence the sermons are delivered).


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PostPosted: 06 Feb 2017 8:25 pm 
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Sheila wrote:
And since I've thrown the fleurie tableau into the mix..... I've come to the conclusion that we are dealing with a rebus here, rather than a logical geographical depiction.

https://fr.wikipedia.org/wiki/R%C3%A9bus

To decipher the rebus you simply say aloud what you see depicted, in the dialect of the region at the time in question....and juggle with the words.


I couldn`t figure out those games in English, let alone French.. :oops:


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PostPosted: 08 Feb 2017 2:45 pm 
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You've all seen this before... Jean Brunelin's panorama.

Image


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PostPosted: 08 Feb 2017 3:15 pm 
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Yes Sheila. I always found this interesting also.

Image


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PostPosted: 08 Feb 2017 3:42 pm 
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le pontet, - a strong feeling, that this is the place of the fleury tableau.

Hans :|

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PostPosted: 08 Feb 2017 5:06 pm 
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Very nice find, Hans!

And the left picture is of course Serres. A little hurried so I didn't find the perfect angle.
But you can see it is...

Image

Remember, the château looked different before the reparations...

Image

Image

Just compare with the two buildings to the left:

Image

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 Post subject: Serres
PostPosted: 08 Feb 2017 6:21 pm 
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If it depicts Serres, the row of huge rocks in the background is where ?


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 Post subject: Re: Serres
PostPosted: 08 Feb 2017 7:00 pm 
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Sheila wrote:
If it depicts Serres, the row of huge rocks in the background is where ?


The close ones on the left side, next to the pillar, I don't know yet...

The ones in the distance far away to the right? Those are the walls up in the hills N-NE of Serres, I've seen em myself.

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PostPosted: 08 Feb 2017 7:01 pm 
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If Le Pontet and Serres, why's the water missing?

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PostPosted: 08 Feb 2017 7:09 pm 
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Can't you see the water !


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PostPosted: 08 Feb 2017 7:10 pm 
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The water is white.


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PostPosted: 08 Feb 2017 7:44 pm 
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Sheila wrote:
The water is white.


But the water should be red brownish like the Rialsesse!

The second building from the right on the panorama village looks just like the Serres church as well... could be if the houses that block todays view when looking at that direction were built after the panorama was painted. Which could very well be true.

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PostPosted: 08 Feb 2017 7:45 pm 
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Again a good found Barbarian. It looks like chateau Serres.

100 points for you....

best regards Hans

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PostPosted: 08 Feb 2017 7:46 pm 
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Where does it put the people on the hill?

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PostPosted: 08 Feb 2017 7:47 pm 
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Barbarian Storm wrote:
Where does it put the people on the hill?


What do you mean ?

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PostPosted: 08 Feb 2017 7:47 pm 
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hans peper wrote:
Again a good found Barbarian. It looks like chateau Serres.

100 points for you....

best regards Hans


And your stone is a perfect match too.

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PostPosted: 08 Feb 2017 7:48 pm 
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hans peper wrote:
Barbarian Storm wrote:
Where does it put the people on the hill?


What do you mean ?


Jesus and his mates?

Where's their position compared to Serres and Pontet?

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PostPosted: 08 Feb 2017 7:52 pm 
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Points to Cardou or Blanchefort.
That would be my first guess.
But I'm not sure.
Too easy?

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PostPosted: 09 Feb 2017 6:22 am 
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Barbarian Storm wrote:
hans peper wrote:
Again a good found Barbarian. It looks like chateau Serres.

100 points for you....

best regards Hans


And your stone is a perfect match too.


Honestly, I must say, that the "snakehead stone" is not my found. :|

regards Hans

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PostPosted: 09 Feb 2017 6:24 am 
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Barbarian Storm wrote:
Points to Cardou or Blanchefort.
That would be my first guess.
But I'm not sure.
Too easy?


No, that is not the way...

8)

best regards Hans

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PostPosted: 14 Feb 2017 8:47 pm 
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Rennes les Bains in General... new subject if anyone fancies it.

Fontaine du Platane, Rennes-les-Bains

http://razes11.skyrock.com/2825094836-R ... atane.html

Found in a link that C. G. posted up ages ago.


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