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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Bretagne / Breizh


Coat of arms
Motto: Kentoc'h mervel eget bezañ saotret
"Rather death than dishonour"
Anthem: "Bro Gozh ma Zadoù"
Location of historical Brittany (green) and the administrative region of Brittany (dark green) in France (orange) and the European Union (camel)
Country  France
Largest settlements
 - Total 34,023 km2 (13,136 sq mi)
Population (January 2007 estimate)
 - Total 4,365,500
Time zone CET (UTC+1)
 - Summer (DST) CEST (UTC+2)

Brittany (French: Bretagne [bʁətaɲ]  ( listen); Breton: Breizh, pronounced [brɛjs]; Gallo: Bertaèyn) is a cultural and administrative region in the north-west of France. Previously a kingdom and then as a duchy, Brittany was a fief of the Kingdom of France. At one time Brittany was called Less, Lesser or Little Britain (as opposed to Great Britain). It is one of the six Celtic nations.[1]

Brittany occupies a large peninsula in the north west of France, lying between the English Channel to the north and the Bay of Biscay to the south. Its land area is 34,023 km² (13,136 sq mi). The historical province of Brittany is divided into five departments: Finistère in the west, Côtes-d'Armor in the north, Ille-et-Vilaine in the north east, the Loire-Atlantique in the south east and Morbihan in the south on the Bay of Biscay.

During World War II, the government of Vichy France detached the Loire-Atlantique département (around the city of Nantes) from Brittany, and placed it within a region based around the city of Angers.[2] Today, 80% of historic Brittany has become the administrative région of Bretagne, while the remaining area, the Loire-Atlantique département around Nantes (formerly one of the historic capitals of Brittany), forms part of the Pays de la Loire région.

In January 2007 the population of Brittany was estimated to be 4,365,500. Of these, 71% lived in the Bretagne région, while 29% lived in the Pays-de-la-Loire région. At the 1999 census, the largest metropolitan areas were Nantes (711,120 inhabitants), Rennes (521,188 inhabitants), and Brest (303,484 inhabitants).



Historical regions of Brittany in the 14th century

The peninsula that became "Brittany" was a centre of ancient megalithic constructions in the Neolithic era. It has been called the "core area" of megalithic culture.[3] It later became the territory of several Celtic tribes, of which the most powerful was the Veneti. After Caesar's conquest of Gaul, the area became known to the Romans as Armorica, from the Celtic term for "coastal area". Its transformation into "Brittany" occurred in the late Roman period, with the establishment of Brythonic settlement in the area. The history behind such an establishment is unclear, but medieval Breton and Welsh sources connect it to a figure known as Conan Meriadoc. Welsh literary sources assert that Conan came to Armorica with the Roman usurper Magnus Maximus, who took his British troops to Gaul to enforce his claims and settled them in Armorica. Regardless of the truth of this story, Brythonic settlement likely increased during the Anglo-Saxon invasion of Britain in the 5th century. Scholars such as Léon Fleuriot have suggested a two-wave model of migration from Britain which saw the emergence of an independent Breton people and established the dominance of the Brythonic (British Celtic) Breton language in Armorica.[4] Over time the Armorican British colony expanded, forming a group of petty kingdoms which were later unified in the 840s under Nominoe in resistance to Frankish control.[5]

Anne of Brittany
A Breton couple (Léna and Théodore Botrel) wearing traditional Breton costumes at the beginning of the 20th century

In the mid-9th century Nominoe and his successors won a series of victories over the Franks which secured an independent Duchy of Brittany. In the High Middle Ages the Duchy was sometimes allied to England and sometimes to France. The pro-English faction was victorious in 1364 in the Breton War of Succession, but the independent Breton army was eventually defeated by the French in 1488, leading to dynastic union with France following the marriage of Duchess Anne of Brittany to two kings of France in succession.[6] In 1532 the Duchy was incorporated into France.

In the 18th century the Pontcallec Conspiracy arose from continuing Breton claims to legal distinction from France,[7] but the Duchy was legally abolished during the French Revolution. The area became a centre of royalist and Catholic resistance to the Revolution during the Chouannerie. In the 19th century the Celtic Revival led to the foundation of the Breton Regionalist Union and later to independence movements linked to Irish, Welsh and Scottish independence parties in the UK and to pan-Celticism. There was a major cultural renaissance in the 20th century associated with the movement Seiz Breur.[8] The alliance of the Breton National Party with Nazi Germany in World War II weakened Bretonism in the post-war period. However, Brittany was legally reconstituted as the Region of Brittany, although the region excluded the ducal capital of Nantes and the surrounding area. Over this period the Breton language declined precipitously. Children were not allowed to speak Breton at school, and were punished by teachers if they did. Famously, signs in school were saying: "it is forbidden to speak Breton and to spit on the floor" ("Il est interdit de parler breton et de cracher par terre").[9] As a result, a generation of native Breton speakers were ashamed of their language and avoided speaking it or teaching it to their children. These factors contributed to the disappearance of the language. Nevertheless Brittany retained its cultural distinctiveness.


Megaliths at Carnac
The walled city of Saint-Malo was a former stronghold of corsairs.

Brittany is home to many megalithic monuments which are scattered across the peninsula. The largest alignments are near Karnag/Carnac. The purpose of these monuments is still unknown, and many local people are reluctant to entertain speculation on the subject. The words dolmen (from "taol" table and "maen" stone) and menhir (from "maen" stone and "hir" long) are Breton and commonly used by either Breton or French people.

Brittany is also known for its calvary sculptures, elaborately carved crucifixion scenes found at crossroads in villages and small towns, especially in Western Brittany.

Besides its numerous intact manors and châteaux, Brittany has several old fortified towns also. The walled city of Saint-Malo (Sant-Maloù), a popular tourist attraction, is also an important port linking Brittany with England and the Channel Islands. It also was the birthplace of the historian Louis Duchesne, acclaimed author Chateaubriand, famous corsair Surcouf and explorer Jacques Cartier. The town of Roscoff (Rosko) is served by ferry links with England and Ireland.

Significant urban centres include:

  • Nantes (Gallo: Naunnt, Breton: Naoned) : 282 853 inhabitants in the commune (2006), 804 833 in the urban area.
  • Rennes (Gallo: Resnn, Breton: Roazhon) : 209 613 inhabitants in the commune (2006), 521 188 in the urban area.
  • Brest (Breton Brest) : 148 316 inhabitants in the commune (2006), ca. 300 000 in the urban area.
  • Saint-Nazaire (Gallo: Saint-Nazère, Breton: Sant-Nazer) : 71 373 inhabitants in the commune (2006); in the urban area of Nantes.
  • Lorient (Breton: an Oriant) : 58 547 inhabitants in the commune (2006).
  • Quimper (Breton: Kemper) : 64 900 inhabitants in the commune (2006).
  • Vannes (Breton: Gwened, Gallo: Vann) : 53 079 inhabitants in the commune (2006), 132 880 in the urban area.
  • Saint-Brieuc (Gallo: Saint-Bérieu, Breton: Sant-Brieg) : 46 437 inhabitants in the commune (2006), 121 237 in the urban area (2005).
  • Saint-Malo (Gallo: Saent-Malô, Breton: Sant-Maloù) : 52,737 inhabitants in the commune (2007), 81 962 in the urban area.
  • Redon (Gallo: Rdon, Breton: Redon) : 9 601 inhabitants in the commune (2006), 52 758 in the urban area.

The island of Ushant (Breton: Enez Eusa, French: Ouessant) is the north-westernmost point of Brittany and France, and marks the entrance of the English Channel. Other islands off the coast of Brittany include:

The coast at Brittany is unusual due to its colouring. The Côte de Granit Rose (pink granite coast) is located in the Côtes d'Armor department of Brittany. It stretches for more than 30 kilometres (19 mi) from Plestin-les-Greves to Louannec and is one of the most outstanding coastlines in Europe. This special pink rock is very rare and can be found in only two other places in the world, Corsica and China.[10]

The landscape has inspired artists, including Paul Signac, Marc Chagall, Raymond Wintz and his wife Renee Carpentier Wintz, who both painted coastal and village scenes. Paul Gauguin and his famous School of Pont-Aven in the Finisterre département, Brittany also painted many village scenes.


Bilingual road signs can be seen in traditional Breton-speaking areas.

French, the only official language of the French Republic, is today spoken throughout Brittany. The two regional languages have no official status with regards to the state, although they are supported by the regional authorities within the constitutional limits: Breton, strongest in the west but to be seen all over Brittany, is a Celtic language most closely related to Cornish and Welsh. Gallo, which is spoken in the east, is one of the Latinate Langues d'oïl.

From the very beginning of its history and despite the end of the independence of Brittany, Breton remained the language of the entire population of western Brittany, except for bishops and French administrators or officers, but has always been widely spoken everywhere else. French laws and economic pressure led people to abandon their language to that of the ruler, but until the 1960s, Breton was spoken and understood by the majority of the western inhabitants.

Breton was traditionally spoken in the west (the "Breizh-Izel" or "Basse-Bretagne"), and Gallo in the east (the "pays Gallo", "Breizh-Uhel" or "Haute-Bretagne"). The dividing line stretched from Plouha on the north coast to a point to the south east of Vannes. French had, however, long been the main language of the towns. The Breton-speaking area formerly covered territory much farther east than its current distribution.

A bilingual road sign

In the Middle Ages, Gallo expanded into formerly Breton-speaking areas. Now restricted to a much reduced territory in the east of Brittany, Gallo finds itself under pressure from the dominant Francophone culture. It is also felt by some to be threatened by the Breton language revival which is gaining ground in territories that were never part of the main Breton-speaking area.

Diwan ("seed") schools, where classes are taught in Breton by the immersion method, play an important part in the revival of the Breton language. These schools are privately funded, as they receive no French central government support. The issue of whether they should be funded by the State has long been, and remains, controversial. Some bilingual classes are also provided in ordinary schools.

Despite the resistance of French administration, bilingual (Breton and French) road signs may be seen in some areas, especially in the traditional Breton-speaking area. Signage in Gallo is much rarer.

A large influx of English-speaking immigrants and second-home owners in some villages sometimes adds to linguistic diversity.


Sculpted "calvaries" can be found in many villages.
The Landévennec Abbey in Finistère, destroyed in 913 by Vikings, but since 1950 bought and rebuilt by the Benedictines of Kerbénéat.[11]

While Christianization may have occurred during Roman occupation, the first recorded Christian missionaries came to the region from Wales and are known as the "Seven founder saints". They are:

Other notable early evangelizers are Gildas and the Irish saint Columbanus. With more than 300 "saints" (only a few recognised by the Catholic Church), the region is strongly Catholic. Since the 19th century at least, Brittany has been known as one of the most devoutly Catholic regions in France, in contrast to many other more secularised areas (see "Bl. Julien Maunoir"). The proportion of students attending Catholic private schools is the highest in France. As in other Celtic regions, the legacy of Celtic Christianity has left a rich tradition of local saints and monastic communities, often commemorated in place names beginning Lan, Lam, Plou or Lok. The patron saint of Brittany is Saint Anne, the Virgin's mother. But the most famous saint is Saint Ivo of Kermartin ('saint Yves' in French, 'sant Erwan' in Breton), a 13th century priest who devoted his life to the poor.

Once a year, believers go on a "Pardon", the saint's feast day of the parish. It often begins with a procession followed by a mass in honour of the saint. There is always a secular side, with some food and craft stalls. The three most famous Pardons are:

  • from Sainte-Anne d'Auray/Santez-Anna-Wened, where a poor farmer in the 17th century explained how the saint had ordered him to build a chapel in her honour.
  • from Tréguier/Landreger, in honour of St Yves, the patron saint of the judges, advocates, and any profession involved in justice.
  • from Locronan/Lokorn, in honour of St Ronan, with a troménie (a procession, 12 km-long) and numerous people in traditional costume.
The Notre-Dame church in Bodilis, Finistère

There is a very old pilgrimage called the Tro Breizh (tour of Brittany), where the pilgrims walk around Brittany from the grave of one of the seven founder saints to another. Historically, the pilgrimage was made in one trip (a total distance of around 600 km) for all seven saints. Nowadays, however, pilgrims complete the circuit over the course of several years. In 2002, the Tro Breizh included a special pilgrimage to Wales, symbolically making the reverse journey of the Welshmen Sant Paol, Sant Brieg, and Sant Samzun. Whoever does not make the pilgrimage at least once in his lifetime will be condemned to make it after his death, advancing only by the length of his coffin each seven years.[12]

Some traditions and customs from the old Celtic religion have also been preserved in Brittany. The most powerful folk figure is the Ankou or the "Reaper of Death". Sometimes a skeleton wrapped in a shroud with the Breton flat hat, sometimes described as a real human being (the last dead of the year, devoted to bring the dead to Death), he makes his journeys by night carrying an upturned scythe which he throws before him to reap his harvest. Sometimes he is on foot but mostly he travels with a cart, the Karrig an Ankou, drawn by two oxen and a lean horse. Two servants dressed in the same shroud and hat as the Ankou pile the dead into the cart, and to hear it creaking at night means you have little time left to live.[citation needed]

Breton music

Brittany is an area of strong Celtic heritage, rich in its cultural heritage. Though long under the control of France and influenced by French traditions, Brittany has retained and, since the early 1970s, revived its own folk music, modernising and adapting it into folk rock and other fusion genres.


A Coreff porter and a Coreff pale ale

Although some white wine is produced near the Loire, the traditional drinks of Brittany are:

  • cider (Breton: sistr) - Brittany is the second largest cider-producing region in France; Traditionally served in a ceramic cup resembling an English Tea cup.
  • beer (Breton: bier) - Brittany has a long beer brewing tradition, tracing its roots back to the seventeenth century; Young artisanal brewers are keeping a variety of beer types alive [13], such as Coreff de Morlaix[14], Tri Martolod and Britt;
  • a sort of mead made from wild honey called chouchenn;
  • an apple eau de vie called lambig.
Kornog peated Breton whisky

Historically Brittany was a beer producing region. However, as wine was increasingly imported from other regions of France, beer drinking and production slowly came to an end in the early to mid-20th century. In the 1970s, due to a regional comeback, new breweries started to open and there are now about 20 of them. Whisky is also produced by a handful of distilleries with excellent results, such as Glann ar Mor distillery which makes an un-peated Single Malt, as well as a peated expression named Kornog. Another recent drink is kir Breton (crème de cassis and cider) which may be served as an apéritif. Tourists often try a mix of bread and red wine.

A galette served with cider

Very thin, wide pancakes made from buckwheat flour are eaten with ham, eggs and other savoury fillings. They are usually called galettes (Breton: galetes), except in the western parts of Brittany where they are called crêpes (Breton: krampouezh). Galettes are often served with a cup of cider, but in Brittany they should traditionally be accompanied by breton buttermilk called lait ribot (Breton: laezh-ribod). Brittany also has a dish similar to the pot-au-feu known as the Kig ha farz, which consists of stewed pork or beef with buckwheat dumplings.

Thin crêpes made from wheat flour are eaten for dessert or for breakfast. They may be served cold with local butter. Other pastries, such as kouign amann ("butter cake" in Breton) made from bread dough, butter and sugar, or far, a sort of sweet Yorkshire pudding, or clafoutis with prunes, are traditional.

Surrounded by the sea, Brittany offers a wide range of fresh sea food and fish, especially mussels and oysters. Among the sea food specialities is cotriade.


Boats at low tide in Roscoff

Located on the west coast of France, Brittany has a warm, temperate climate. Rainfall occurs regularly - which has helped keep its countryside green and wooded, but sunny, cloudless days are also common.

In general, Brittany has a moderate climate during both summer and winter.[15][16] In the summer months temperatures in the region can reach 30 °C (86 °F), yet the climate remains comfortable, especially when compared to parts of France south of the Loire. Despite rumours in France that Brittany is rainy, rain is neither uncomfortably common nor rare, and in Brittany a common expression and response to people complaining about the rain is "En Bretagne, il ne pleut que sur les cons", which litterary translates as "In Brittany, it only rains on the idiots", and should be understood as if you are not pleased with Brittany, you should leave it.

Brittany's most popular summer resorts are on the south coast (La Baule, Belle Île, Gulf of Morbihan), although the wilder and more exposed north coast also attracts summer tourists.


Airports in Brittany serving destinations in France, Great Britain and Ireland include Brest, Dinard, Lorient, and Rennes. Flights between Brittany and the Channel Islands are served by Saint-Brieuc airport, which also has direct flights to Bournemouth. Several cities in Great Britain and Ireland are also served from Nantes, Loire-Atlantique département and former capital of the historic province of Brittany.[17]

TGV train services link the region with cities such as Paris, Lyon, Marseille, and Lille in France. In addition there are ferry services that take passengers, vehicles and freight to Ireland, England and the Channel Islands.

Brittany Ferries operates the following regular services:

Irish Ferries operates the following routes:

Image Gallery

See also

Breton edition of Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


  1. ^
  2. ^ "Brittany Tourism". Retrieved 2009-02-06. 
  3. ^ Mark Patton, Statements in Stone: Monuments and Society in Neolithic Brittany, Routledge, 1993, p.1
  4. ^ Léon Fleuriot, Les origines de la Bretagne: l’émigration, Paris, Payot, 1980.
  5. ^ Smith, Julia M. H. Province and Empire: Brittany and the Carolingians, Cambridge University Press, 1992, pp.80-83.
  6. ^ Constance De La Warr, A Twice Crowned Queen: Anne of Brittany, Peter Owen, 2005
  7. ^ Joël Cornette, Le marquis et le Régent. Une conspiration bretonne à l'aube des Lumières, Paris, Tallandier, 2008.
  8. ^ .J-R Rotté, Ar Seiz Breur. recherches et réalisations pour un art Breton moderne, 1923-1947, 1987.
  9. ^
  10. ^ "Cote de Granit Rosé (pink granite coast)". Retrieved 2009-02-06. 
  11. ^ Renouard, Michel, Bretagne, Éditions Ouest France, 2007, p. 49
  12. ^ Bretagne: poems (in French), by Amand Guérin, Published by P. Masgana, 1842: page 238
  13. ^
  14. ^
  15. ^
  16. ^
  17. ^ "Direct Flights to Brittany from the UK and Ireland". website. Breton Homes. 2010-02-22. Retrieved 2010-02-22. 

External links

Travel guide

Up to date as of January 14, 2010

From Wikitravel

Europe : France : Brittany
Map of Brittany
Map of Brittany

Brittany (French: Bretagne, Breton: Breizh; [1]) is a diverse region of northwestern France.


The region is subdivided into four administrative départements:

  • Mont Saint Michel - actually in Normandie, but very close to the Brittany border; monastery and town built on a tiny outcrop of rock in the sand, which is cut off from the mainland at high tide. It is one of France's major tourist destinations, and as such gets very busy in high season. Check the times of the tides before you visit!
  • Carnac - the megalithic menhirs - stones erected by the prehistoric peoples of Brittany
  • Lac de Guerledan - artificial lake created by EDF, a scenic highlight of interior Brittany
  • Cote d'Emeraude - verdant rocky coast stretching from St Malo to St Brieuc - bustling resorts, charming fishing villages

Breton islands:

  • Batz
  • Belle Île
  • Brehat
  • Groix
  • Hoedic
  • Houat
  • Île aux Moines
  • Les Sept Îles
  • Molène
  • Ouessant
  • Quiberon

Anglo-Norman islands (British Crown dependencies):

Breton flag
Breton flag

Brittany received its modern name when it was settled (in around 500 AD) by Britons, whom the Anglo-Saxons had driven from Britain. Breton history is one long struggle for independence — first from the Franks (5th-9th century), then the Counts of Anjou and the Dukes of Normandy (10th-12th century), and finally from England and France.

The Breton people maintain a fierce sense of independence to this day, as displayed by their local customs and traditions.

In the past 5 years or so a resurgence of the regional identity has happened in France. Breton art, music and culture are recognized across the nation. France has now accepted that in diversity lies strength and unity.


The people of Brittany all speak French, many speak the regional Breton language Breton, and many speak English very well. While France tried to discourage the use of regional languages their use is rebounding, bringing a stronger understanding of culture, contributions, and history. Through the local efforts of the Bretons and the DIWAN Breton Language schools, children are being tought in the native language while they learn standard curriculum. The DIWAN schools are supported by world wide efforts through various groups, including the International Committee for the Defense of the Breton Language.

Jersey and Guernsey to St Malo

Cork to Roscoff

Plymouth to Roscoff and Portsmouth to St Malo

Brittany Ferries[2] operates the following regular services:

  • Plymouth-Roscoff (Pont-L'Abbé, Pont-Aven, certain winter sailings operated by Bretagne)
  • Poole-Cherbourg (Barfleur, Coutances, Normandie Vitesse (BF trading name for Condor Vitesse)
  • Portsmouth-St Malo (Bretagne with winter service operated by Pont-Aven)
  • Portsmouth-Ouistreham (Caen) (Mont St Michel, Normandie, Normandie Express, refit cover provided by Bretagne)
  • Roscoff-Cork (Pont-Aven, occasionally Bretagne)

By plane

There are airports in:

  • Brest (Ryanair flight from London Luton and Dublin, Flybe from Birmingham, Exeter, Manchester, Southampton)
  • Dinard (Ryanair flight from London Stansted, and Luton in summer)
  • Lorient
  • Quimper
  • Rennes (flights from Paris and some other French towns, mainly with Air France)
  • Saint-Brieuc (Channel island flights)

By train

The TGV train runs almost hourly from Paris Montparnasse to Rennes, Brest and Quimper.

SNCF website

By car

The A11, the Océane Route, links Brittany to Paris. A dual carriageway runs from Rennes to Nantes, and there is a motorway from Nantes to Bordeaux.

By bus

SNCF offers bus services from all major rail stations in Brittany.

Get around

In Brittany, all roads are free (no tolls).

  • Menhirs and Dolmens Brittany has a large number of megaliths, which simply means "big rocks". These menhirs (standing stones) and dolmens (stone tables) were sites for burials and worship. See some magnificent examples at the bay of Morlaix and the gulf of Morbihan. Museums at Vannes and Carnac detail the archaeolgical finds made at these sites.
  • Kig ha farz - meat and stuffing
  • Coquilles Saint-Jacques
  • Crêpes and galettes (crêpes made from buckwheat flour) are among the regional specialties
  • Tourteaux (large crabs) and spider crabs
  • Far breton - cake made with prunes
  • Kouign amann - butter cake, served lukewarm
  • Chouchen - Breton mead, a sweet alcohol made from fermented honey, water and yeast
  • Cider - alcoholic drink made from fermented apples. Very good ciders are also found in Normandy
  • Beer - there is a great variety (some of them are made with sea water)
  • Whisky - There are Breton whiskies. Nevertheless there are better ones in the Gaelic world...
  • Kir Breton - the local adaptation of the kir. You pour Breton cider insrtead of white wine, preferably from the Rance valley. (Kir, for those uninitiated, is blackcurrent liqueur and white wine,)

Stay safe

When swimming in the sea, watch out for rips and undercurrents. Be mindful that the tide can come at a very fast pace soatch out or you might be stranded on an outlying island! Check the tides (marées) in your local tourist office. Ask for a table of the tides.

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Up to date as of January 15, 2010

Definition from Wiktionary, a free dictionary

Wikipedia has articles on:




Alternative spellings


From Latin Brittania, Brittania Minor, presumably from Celtic. "Great Britain" was Brittania Major.

Proper noun





  1. A region in North West France.
  2. A female given name popular in the United States in the 1980s and 1990s. By folk etymology sometimes taken to mean "Britain".

Related terms


  • 1595 William Shakespeare: Third Part of King Henry the Sixth: Act II, Scene VI:
    And then to Brittany I'll cross the sea,
    To effect this marriage so it please my lord.
  • 1990 Alice Munro: Friend of My Youth. ISBN 0679729577 page 102:
    - - - No one has family names. These girls with rooster hair I see on the streets. They pick the names. They're the mothers."
    "I have a granddaughter named Brittany," Hazel said. " And I have heard of a little girl called Cappuccino."
    "Cappuccino! Is that true? Why don't they call one Cassaulet? Fettuccini? Alsace-Lorraine?"
  • 1999 Andrew Pyper: Lost Girls: Chapter Ten:
    Names of the times. Borrowed from soap opera characters of prominence fifteen years ago, who have since been replaced by spiffy new models: the social-climbing Brittany now an unscrupulous Burke, the generous Pamela a refitted, urbanized Parker.


See also

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