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Back to [[France]]  
 
Back to [[France]]  
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== Featured Content  ==
 
  
 
A district now principally organised as the modern French départements of [[Savoie]] and [[Savoie (Haute-)|Haute-Savoie]]. The history of Savoy is entwined with that of the house of Savoy, the ruling family that took its name from the province. Savoy emerged as a county in the early Middle Ages, in 1416 it was elevated to a duchy, and in 1720 it formed a part of the Kingdom of Sardinia with [[Piedmont]], [[Aosta Valley]], [[Nice]], Oneglia (part of modern Imperia, [[Liguria]]) and [[Sardinia]]. Savoy was annexed by revolutionary France in 1792. By 1815 Savoy was returned to Sardinia. Under the Treaty of Turin (1860) Savoy was ceded by Sardinia to Second Empire France.  
 
A district now principally organised as the modern French départements of [[Savoie]] and [[Savoie (Haute-)|Haute-Savoie]]. The history of Savoy is entwined with that of the house of Savoy, the ruling family that took its name from the province. Savoy emerged as a county in the early Middle Ages, in 1416 it was elevated to a duchy, and in 1720 it formed a part of the Kingdom of Sardinia with [[Piedmont]], [[Aosta Valley]], [[Nice]], Oneglia (part of modern Imperia, [[Liguria]]) and [[Sardinia]]. Savoy was annexed by revolutionary France in 1792. By 1815 Savoy was returned to Sardinia. Under the Treaty of Turin (1860) Savoy was ceded by Sardinia to Second Empire France.  
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== Did you know?  ==
 
== Did you know?  ==
*The name derives from the Latin term for the area first recorded in the 4th century: ''Sapaudia'' signifying a fir forest.<ref name="ORO_Place-Names">"Savoy" in John Everett-Heath (ed.), ''The Concise Dictionary of World Place-Names'' (2 ed.), 2010 Oxford University Press, eISBN: 9780199580897 accessed 01 December 2012.</ref>  
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*The name derives from the Latin term for the area first recorded in the 4th century: ''Sapaudia'' signifying a fir forest.<ref name="ORO_Place-Names">"Savoy" in John Everett-Heath (ed.), ''The Concise Dictionary of World Place-Names'' (2 ed.), 2010 Oxford University Press, eISBN: 9780199580897 accessed 01 December 2012.</ref>
  
 
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== References ==
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== Archives and Libraries ==
  
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The principal collection of archives from the ducal period (ie before 1860) are to be found in the two departmental archives&nbsp;: Archives départementales de la Savoie and Archives départementales de la Haute-Savoie. The two collaborate under the name Archives du Pays de Savoie.
  
== Things you can do  ==
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(In order to make this wiki a better research tool, we need your help! Many tasks need to be done. You can help by:<br>
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| '''73: Savoie Department'''
*[[Edit a page|Expand an article]] or [[Special:Shortpages|short page]]  
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| '''74: Haute-Savoie Department'''
*[[How to author an article in the Wiki|Create a new article]]  
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| '''Pays de Savoie'''
*[[How to categorize an article|Categorize articles]]
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| website
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| [http://www.savoie-archives.fr/ Archives départementales de Savoie]
*[[Create an external link|Add external links to articles]]
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| [http://archives.cg74.fr/ Archives départementales de Haute-Savoie]
*[[Create an internal link|Add internal links to articles]]
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| [http://www.sabaudia.org/ Archives du Pays de Savoie]
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| email (French language only)
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| ad@cg73.fr
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| archedep@cg74.fr<br> or use the [http://archives.cg74.fr/?id=contact online contact form]  
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| [http://www.sabaudia.org/2497-contacts.htm online contact form]
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| 244 quai de la Rize<br>73000 CHAMBERY
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| 37bis, avenue de la Plaine<br>74000 ANNECY
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| telephone
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| 04-79-70-87-70 (int. 33-1-479-70-87-70)
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| 04-50-66-84-20 (int. 33-1-450-66-84-20)
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| fax
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| 04-79-70-87-79
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| 04-50-66-70-49
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| access to online archives
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| [http://www.savoie-archives.fr/915-archives-en-ligne.htm les archives en ligne]
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| [http://archives.cg74.fr/?id=248 ressources en ligne]
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[[Category:Former_Countries]] [[Category:France]]
 
[[Category:Former_Countries]] [[Category:France]]

Latest revision as of 09:22, 14 February 2013

Back to France

A district now principally organised as the modern French départements of Savoie and Haute-Savoie. The history of Savoy is entwined with that of the house of Savoy, the ruling family that took its name from the province. Savoy emerged as a county in the early Middle Ages, in 1416 it was elevated to a duchy, and in 1720 it formed a part of the Kingdom of Sardinia with Piedmont, Aosta Valley, Nice, Oneglia (part of modern Imperia, Liguria) and Sardinia. Savoy was annexed by revolutionary France in 1792. By 1815 Savoy was returned to Sardinia. Under the Treaty of Turin (1860) Savoy was ceded by Sardinia to Second Empire France.

Lake Geneva forms its northern boundary, the River Rhône its western, the Dauphiné to the south, and the Alps of Italy and Switzerland to the east.

Contents

Jurisdictions

Chambéry was the seat of the House of Savoy from 1232 until 1559 when Emmanuel Philibert, restored to his duchy by the Treaty of Cateau-Cambrésis after the Wars of Italy, moved his capital to Turin.

Did you know?

  • The name derives from the Latin term for the area first recorded in the 4th century: Sapaudia signifying a fir forest.[1]

Research Tools


Archives and Libraries

The principal collection of archives from the ducal period (ie before 1860) are to be found in the two departmental archives : Archives départementales de la Savoie and Archives départementales de la Haute-Savoie. The two collaborate under the name Archives du Pays de Savoie.

73: Savoie Department 74: Haute-Savoie Department Pays de Savoie
website Archives départementales de Savoie Archives départementales de Haute-Savoie Archives du Pays de Savoie
email (French language only) ad@cg73.fr archedep@cg74.fr
or use the online contact form
online contact form
address 244 quai de la Rize
73000 CHAMBERY
37bis, avenue de la Plaine
74000 ANNECY
-
telephone 04-79-70-87-70 (int. 33-1-479-70-87-70) 04-50-66-84-20 (int. 33-1-450-66-84-20) -
fax 04-79-70-87-79 04-50-66-70-49 -
access to online archives les archives en ligne ressources en ligne -


References

  1. "Savoy" in John Everett-Heath (ed.), The Concise Dictionary of World Place-Names (2 ed.), 2010 Oxford University Press, eISBN: 9780199580897 accessed 01 December 2012.


 

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  • This page was last modified on 14 February 2013, at 09:22.
  • This page has been accessed 601 times.