El Tour de Francia

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La président de l'Union cycliste internationale (UCI), David Lappartient, a déclaré qu'il soutiendrait le Tour de France en cas d'exclusion de Chris Froome après son contrôle antidopage anormal.

Qui recrute en 2018 ? Notre tour de France des régions

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Après Notre-Dame-des-Landes, tour de France des potentielles futures ZAD

Le projet d'aéroport finalement abandonné n'était pas le seul dossier de construction d'infrastructure qui s'enlise en France. Voici les plus explosifs.

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UCI-Präsident David Lappartient hat sich in der Salbutamol-Affäre um den viermaligen Tour-de-France-Sieger Christopher Froome für eine vorläufige Suspendierung des Briten durch dessen Sky-Team ausgesprochen. "Sky sollte das tun. Es ist nicht meine Aufgabe, mich in diesen Fall einzumischen. Ich möchte auch die Schuld des Fahrers nicht bewerten, aber es wäre für alle Beteiligten einfacher", sagte der Chef des Radsport-Weltverbandes der französischen Regionalzeitung Le Telegramme .

10 reasons why the British fell in love with Provence

Provence has long been a playground for British tourists: blame the landscape, blame the climate, blame the food. Blame – as some did – Peter Mayle, whose Year in Provence, published in 1989, encouraged plenty of others to follow in his footsteps. Mayle, who died on Friday, disavowed responsibility for those new arrivals. As he told The Daily Telegraph in 2006: “We are all tourists in one way or another. Tourists have been coming to Provence for thousands of years and no wonder, because it is a lovely place. Tourists always get a bad reputation, but what would happen if they didn’t come and boost the local economy in the way that they do?” Well, boosting the local economy is a welcome byproduct of a visit, but we come, in the end, because Provence is beautiful. Here are 10 of the views that might inspired your own visit for a week, a month, or even a year. In his own words | Peter Mayle on Provence Luberon  More than anywhere else in Provence, the Luberon region comes to us these days in soft focus, as a voluptuous playground for the cultured – or, at least, the fairly well-off. This agreeable world was well-covered by Peter Mayle. But Mayle’s real talent was also to catch the underlying reality of the Luberon: the village shopkeepers and workmen, the hunters and the farmers. Get your first eyeful of how lovely these Luberon villages are in Gordes. The hazards of history have left it creeping down its hillside with both drama and intimacy. The Luberon region comes to us these days in soft focus, as a voluptuous playground for the cultured Credit: GETTY Pays Dignois The Alpes-de-Haute-Provence is where Provence, scarcely tame before, rises truly rocky and rugged to meet the Alps. The Pays Dignois district is in the centre of this remote, magnificent landscape. And the town of Digne-les-Bains is in the centre of that. But the real glory is in the landscape beyond. To the south, the Valensole Plateau is lavender central, a soul-stirring sight in July. To the north and east, the crags, peaks, ravines and valleys comprise a Geological Reserve. How to get on with the French | What 30 years living in the country has taught me Haut Var  This is where you discover that Provence is wilder than you suspected. From sunlit vineyards and pine forests round Lorgues and Brignoles, it swings north to a rockier, rougher country of gorges, ravines and sinuous roads which want you dead. Clamped to hill-tops, vertiginous villages – Châteaudouble, Bargemon (where the Beckhams used to holiday), the glorious Tourtour – offer a wriggling sense of refuge, and some pretty decent eating. Beyond, the Verdon Gorges – Europe’s Grand Canyon – present nature on a supernatural scale: 15 miles long, 2,000-feet straight down. Tourtour Credit: ZDENĚK MATYÁŠ Avignon Enter Avignon through a gate in the city walls and you’re stepping onto pre-hallowed ground. The city has considered itself capital of the cultural universe since the popes sought refuge there in the 14 century. An overwhelming sense of self-worth remains as, to justify it, does the extraordinary Papal Palace. Rising sheer, powerful and Gothic, the palace would still be running Christendom, given half a chance. Avignon Arles  Capital of the Camargue, Arles is the most feverishly Provençal of all Provençal towns. Bullfighting maintains the double-millennial blood-sports tradition in the stupendous Roman arena. The local festive dress is the prettiest a woman can wear, admired even by those resistant to folklore. And the tight-packed streets struggle to contain the throb of a southern life. This can flip from fiesta to fury and back again in the time it takes you to duck. A word of warning | Things to consider before moving to France Mont Ventoux  Serious cyclists should know that, to break the world record for pedalling up the most famous mountain in Provence, they’ll have to do it 12 times in 24 hours. Doing it once in a lifetime is, for most, a heck of an achievement. The bald-headed Ventoux – it looks snow-capped but it’s limestone scree up there – dominates most of western Provence like an unforgiving elder.  The Tour de France tackles Ventoux Porquerolles  Off the Provençal coast opposite Hyères, Porquerolles (alongside its smaller sister isles, Port Cros and Levant) is a nugget of rocks and forest apparently chipped from the mainland and hurled 20 minutes out to sea. The concentration of wild creeks, beaches, woodland and herbs recalls the untouched Riviera. The impression is misleading. Porquerolles has been developed and exploited since classical times. Then, in the 1970s, the development was reversed, with most of the island being returned to a wild state it hadn’t known for centuries.  Porquerolles Credit: aterrom - Fotolia Les Baux de Provence  You need to get here early because you’re not going to be the only visitor, either today or any other day. By late morning, the place will be packed – and rightly so. Les Baux is among the more stunning sites in Provence. The little village, a tight crush of medieval stone, grows apparently organically from a steep and soaring rock outcrop. Some buildings are semi-troglodyte, delving into the rock itself. The main street – two donkeys wide, at best – rises along a ridge to what’s left of the castle at the top. France's 20 most beautiful villages Aix-en-Provence  “Good King” René, Count of Provence, stuffed it with artists and academics, nobles, courtiers and jurists in the 15th century and their successors are still there, lending Aix an elegance and sense of entitlement manifest on the main Cours Mirabeau. Broad, tree-lined and studded with fountains (also a hugely over-flattering statue of René), the Cours is the most graceful thoroughfare in provincial France. Aix-en-Provence Credit: ©rh2010 - stock.adobe.com Bormes-les-Mimosas  The stretch of the Provençal coast known as the Corniche-des-Maures runs west from the beaches of La Croix Valmer and makes for a spectacular drive, swinging up to wooded headlands, down to resorts of brightly permanent impermanence. It ends at Bormes, quite the loveliest of many lovely perched villages punctuating this littoral. 

10 reasons why the British fell in love with Provence

Provence has long been a playground for British tourists: blame the landscape, blame the climate, blame the food. Blame – as some did – Peter Mayle, whose Year in Provence, published in 1989, encouraged plenty of others to follow in his footsteps. Mayle, who died on Friday, disavowed responsibility for those new arrivals. As he told The Daily Telegraph in 2006: “We are all tourists in one way or another. Tourists have been coming to Provence for thousands of years and no wonder, because it is a lovely place. Tourists always get a bad reputation, but what would happen if they didn’t come and boost the local economy in the way that they do?” Well, boosting the local economy is a welcome byproduct of a visit, but we come, in the end, because Provence is beautiful. Here are 10 of the views that might inspired your own visit for a week, a month, or even a year. In his own words | Peter Mayle on Provence Luberon  More than anywhere else in Provence, the Luberon region comes to us these days in soft focus, as a voluptuous playground for the cultured – or, at least, the fairly well-off. This agreeable world was well-covered by Peter Mayle. But Mayle’s real talent was also to catch the underlying reality of the Luberon: the village shopkeepers and workmen, the hunters and the farmers. Get your first eyeful of how lovely these Luberon villages are in Gordes. The hazards of history have left it creeping down its hillside with both drama and intimacy. The Luberon region comes to us these days in soft focus, as a voluptuous playground for the cultured Credit: GETTY Pays Dignois The Alpes-de-Haute-Provence is where Provence, scarcely tame before, rises truly rocky and rugged to meet the Alps. The Pays Dignois district is in the centre of this remote, magnificent landscape. And the town of Digne-les-Bains is in the centre of that. But the real glory is in the landscape beyond. To the south, the Valensole Plateau is lavender central, a soul-stirring sight in July. To the north and east, the crags, peaks, ravines and valleys comprise a Geological Reserve. How to get on with the French | What 30 years living in the country has taught me Haut Var  This is where you discover that Provence is wilder than you suspected. From sunlit vineyards and pine forests round Lorgues and Brignoles, it swings north to a rockier, rougher country of gorges, ravines and sinuous roads which want you dead. Clamped to hill-tops, vertiginous villages – Châteaudouble, Bargemon (where the Beckhams used to holiday), the glorious Tourtour – offer a wriggling sense of refuge, and some pretty decent eating. Beyond, the Verdon Gorges – Europe’s Grand Canyon – present nature on a supernatural scale: 15 miles long, 2,000-feet straight down. Tourtour Credit: ZDENĚK MATYÁŠ Avignon Enter Avignon through a gate in the city walls and you’re stepping onto pre-hallowed ground. The city has considered itself capital of the cultural universe since the popes sought refuge there in the 14 century. An overwhelming sense of self-worth remains as, to justify it, does the extraordinary Papal Palace. Rising sheer, powerful and Gothic, the palace would still be running Christendom, given half a chance. Avignon Arles  Capital of the Camargue, Arles is the most feverishly Provençal of all Provençal towns. Bullfighting maintains the double-millennial blood-sports tradition in the stupendous Roman arena. The local festive dress is the prettiest a woman can wear, admired even by those resistant to folklore. And the tight-packed streets struggle to contain the throb of a southern life. This can flip from fiesta to fury and back again in the time it takes you to duck. A word of warning | Things to consider before moving to France Mont Ventoux  Serious cyclists should know that, to break the world record for pedalling up the most famous mountain in Provence, they’ll have to do it 12 times in 24 hours. Doing it once in a lifetime is, for most, a heck of an achievement. The bald-headed Ventoux – it looks snow-capped but it’s limestone scree up there – dominates most of western Provence like an unforgiving elder.  The Tour de France tackles Ventoux Porquerolles  Off the Provençal coast opposite Hyères, Porquerolles (alongside its smaller sister isles, Port Cros and Levant) is a nugget of rocks and forest apparently chipped from the mainland and hurled 20 minutes out to sea. The concentration of wild creeks, beaches, woodland and herbs recalls the untouched Riviera. The impression is misleading. Porquerolles has been developed and exploited since classical times. Then, in the 1970s, the development was reversed, with most of the island being returned to a wild state it hadn’t known for centuries.  Porquerolles Credit: aterrom - Fotolia Les Baux de Provence  You need to get here early because you’re not going to be the only visitor, either today or any other day. By late morning, the place will be packed – and rightly so. Les Baux is among the more stunning sites in Provence. The little village, a tight crush of medieval stone, grows apparently organically from a steep and soaring rock outcrop. Some buildings are semi-troglodyte, delving into the rock itself. The main street – two donkeys wide, at best – rises along a ridge to what’s left of the castle at the top. France's 20 most beautiful villages Aix-en-Provence  “Good King” René, Count of Provence, stuffed it with artists and academics, nobles, courtiers and jurists in the 15th century and their successors are still there, lending Aix an elegance and sense of entitlement manifest on the main Cours Mirabeau. Broad, tree-lined and studded with fountains (also a hugely over-flattering statue of René), the Cours is the most graceful thoroughfare in provincial France. Aix-en-Provence Credit: ©rh2010 - stock.adobe.com Bormes-les-Mimosas  The stretch of the Provençal coast known as the Corniche-des-Maures runs west from the beaches of La Croix Valmer and makes for a spectacular drive, swinging up to wooded headlands, down to resorts of brightly permanent impermanence. It ends at Bormes, quite the loveliest of many lovely perched villages punctuating this littoral. 

10 reasons why the British fell in love with Provence

Provence has long been a playground for British tourists: blame the landscape, blame the climate, blame the food. Blame – as some did – Peter Mayle, whose Year in Provence, published in 1989, encouraged plenty of others to follow in his footsteps. Mayle, who died on Friday, disavowed responsibility for those new arrivals. As he told The Daily Telegraph in 2006: “We are all tourists in one way or another. Tourists have been coming to Provence for thousands of years and no wonder, because it is a lovely place. Tourists always get a bad reputation, but what would happen if they didn’t come and boost the local economy in the way that they do?” Well, boosting the local economy is a welcome byproduct of a visit, but we come, in the end, because Provence is beautiful. Here are 10 of the views that might inspired your own visit for a week, a month, or even a year. In his own words | Peter Mayle on Provence Luberon  More than anywhere else in Provence, the Luberon region comes to us these days in soft focus, as a voluptuous playground for the cultured – or, at least, the fairly well-off. This agreeable world was well-covered by Peter Mayle. But Mayle’s real talent was also to catch the underlying reality of the Luberon: the village shopkeepers and workmen, the hunters and the farmers. Get your first eyeful of how lovely these Luberon villages are in Gordes. The hazards of history have left it creeping down its hillside with both drama and intimacy. The Luberon region comes to us these days in soft focus, as a voluptuous playground for the cultured Credit: GETTY Pays Dignois The Alpes-de-Haute-Provence is where Provence, scarcely tame before, rises truly rocky and rugged to meet the Alps. The Pays Dignois district is in the centre of this remote, magnificent landscape. And the town of Digne-les-Bains is in the centre of that. But the real glory is in the landscape beyond. To the south, the Valensole Plateau is lavender central, a soul-stirring sight in July. To the north and east, the crags, peaks, ravines and valleys comprise a Geological Reserve. How to get on with the French | What 30 years living in the country has taught me Haut Var  This is where you discover that Provence is wilder than you suspected. From sunlit vineyards and pine forests round Lorgues and Brignoles, it swings north to a rockier, rougher country of gorges, ravines and sinuous roads which want you dead. Clamped to hill-tops, vertiginous villages – Châteaudouble, Bargemon (where the Beckhams used to holiday), the glorious Tourtour – offer a wriggling sense of refuge, and some pretty decent eating. Beyond, the Verdon Gorges – Europe’s Grand Canyon – present nature on a supernatural scale: 15 miles long, 2,000-feet straight down. Tourtour Credit: ZDENĚK MATYÁŠ Avignon Enter Avignon through a gate in the city walls and you’re stepping onto pre-hallowed ground. The city has considered itself capital of the cultural universe since the popes sought refuge there in the 14 century. An overwhelming sense of self-worth remains as, to justify it, does the extraordinary Papal Palace. Rising sheer, powerful and Gothic, the palace would still be running Christendom, given half a chance. Avignon Arles  Capital of the Camargue, Arles is the most feverishly Provençal of all Provençal towns. Bullfighting maintains the double-millennial blood-sports tradition in the stupendous Roman arena. The local festive dress is the prettiest a woman can wear, admired even by those resistant to folklore. And the tight-packed streets struggle to contain the throb of a southern life. This can flip from fiesta to fury and back again in the time it takes you to duck. A word of warning | Things to consider before moving to France Mont Ventoux  Serious cyclists should know that, to break the world record for pedalling up the most famous mountain in Provence, they’ll have to do it 12 times in 24 hours. Doing it once in a lifetime is, for most, a heck of an achievement. The bald-headed Ventoux – it looks snow-capped but it’s limestone scree up there – dominates most of western Provence like an unforgiving elder.  The Tour de France tackles Ventoux Porquerolles  Off the Provençal coast opposite Hyères, Porquerolles (alongside its smaller sister isles, Port Cros and Levant) is a nugget of rocks and forest apparently chipped from the mainland and hurled 20 minutes out to sea. The concentration of wild creeks, beaches, woodland and herbs recalls the untouched Riviera. The impression is misleading. Porquerolles has been developed and exploited since classical times. Then, in the 1970s, the development was reversed, with most of the island being returned to a wild state it hadn’t known for centuries.  Porquerolles Credit: aterrom - Fotolia Les Baux de Provence  You need to get here early because you’re not going to be the only visitor, either today or any other day. By late morning, the place will be packed – and rightly so. Les Baux is among the more stunning sites in Provence. The little village, a tight crush of medieval stone, grows apparently organically from a steep and soaring rock outcrop. Some buildings are semi-troglodyte, delving into the rock itself. The main street – two donkeys wide, at best – rises along a ridge to what’s left of the castle at the top. France's 20 most beautiful villages Aix-en-Provence  “Good King” René, Count of Provence, stuffed it with artists and academics, nobles, courtiers and jurists in the 15th century and their successors are still there, lending Aix an elegance and sense of entitlement manifest on the main Cours Mirabeau. Broad, tree-lined and studded with fountains (also a hugely over-flattering statue of René), the Cours is the most graceful thoroughfare in provincial France. Aix-en-Provence Credit: ©rh2010 - stock.adobe.com Bormes-les-Mimosas  The stretch of the Provençal coast known as the Corniche-des-Maures runs west from the beaches of La Croix Valmer and makes for a spectacular drive, swinging up to wooded headlands, down to resorts of brightly permanent impermanence. It ends at Bormes, quite the loveliest of many lovely perched villages punctuating this littoral. 

10 reasons why the British fell in love with Provence

Provence has long been a playground for British tourists: blame the landscape, blame the climate, blame the food. Blame – as some did – Peter Mayle, whose Year in Provence, published in 1989, encouraged plenty of others to follow in his footsteps. Mayle, who died on Friday, disavowed responsibility for those new arrivals. As he told The Daily Telegraph in 2006: “We are all tourists in one way or another. Tourists have been coming to Provence for thousands of years and no wonder, because it is a lovely place. Tourists always get a bad reputation, but what would happen if they didn’t come and boost the local economy in the way that they do?” Well, boosting the local economy is a welcome byproduct of a visit, but we come, in the end, because Provence is beautiful. Here are 10 of the views that might inspired your own visit for a week, a month, or even a year. In his own words | Peter Mayle on Provence Luberon  More than anywhere else in Provence, the Luberon region comes to us these days in soft focus, as a voluptuous playground for the cultured – or, at least, the fairly well-off. This agreeable world was well-covered by Peter Mayle. But Mayle’s real talent was also to catch the underlying reality of the Luberon: the village shopkeepers and workmen, the hunters and the farmers. Get your first eyeful of how lovely these Luberon villages are in Gordes. The hazards of history have left it creeping down its hillside with both drama and intimacy. The Luberon region comes to us these days in soft focus, as a voluptuous playground for the cultured Credit: GETTY Pays Dignois The Alpes-de-Haute-Provence is where Provence, scarcely tame before, rises truly rocky and rugged to meet the Alps. The Pays Dignois district is in the centre of this remote, magnificent landscape. And the town of Digne-les-Bains is in the centre of that. But the real glory is in the landscape beyond. To the south, the Valensole Plateau is lavender central, a soul-stirring sight in July. To the north and east, the crags, peaks, ravines and valleys comprise a Geological Reserve. How to get on with the French | What 30 years living in the country has taught me Haut Var  This is where you discover that Provence is wilder than you suspected. From sunlit vineyards and pine forests round Lorgues and Brignoles, it swings north to a rockier, rougher country of gorges, ravines and sinuous roads which want you dead. Clamped to hill-tops, vertiginous villages – Châteaudouble, Bargemon (where the Beckhams used to holiday), the glorious Tourtour – offer a wriggling sense of refuge, and some pretty decent eating. Beyond, the Verdon Gorges – Europe’s Grand Canyon – present nature on a supernatural scale: 15 miles long, 2,000-feet straight down. Tourtour Credit: ZDENĚK MATYÁŠ Avignon Enter Avignon through a gate in the city walls and you’re stepping onto pre-hallowed ground. The city has considered itself capital of the cultural universe since the popes sought refuge there in the 14 century. An overwhelming sense of self-worth remains as, to justify it, does the extraordinary Papal Palace. Rising sheer, powerful and Gothic, the palace would still be running Christendom, given half a chance. Avignon Arles  Capital of the Camargue, Arles is the most feverishly Provençal of all Provençal towns. Bullfighting maintains the double-millennial blood-sports tradition in the stupendous Roman arena. The local festive dress is the prettiest a woman can wear, admired even by those resistant to folklore. And the tight-packed streets struggle to contain the throb of a southern life. This can flip from fiesta to fury and back again in the time it takes you to duck. A word of warning | Things to consider before moving to France Mont Ventoux  Serious cyclists should know that, to break the world record for pedalling up the most famous mountain in Provence, they’ll have to do it 12 times in 24 hours. Doing it once in a lifetime is, for most, a heck of an achievement. The bald-headed Ventoux – it looks snow-capped but it’s limestone scree up there – dominates most of western Provence like an unforgiving elder.  The Tour de France tackles Ventoux Porquerolles  Off the Provençal coast opposite Hyères, Porquerolles (alongside its smaller sister isles, Port Cros and Levant) is a nugget of rocks and forest apparently chipped from the mainland and hurled 20 minutes out to sea. The concentration of wild creeks, beaches, woodland and herbs recalls the untouched Riviera. The impression is misleading. Porquerolles has been developed and exploited since classical times. Then, in the 1970s, the development was reversed, with most of the island being returned to a wild state it hadn’t known for centuries.  Porquerolles Credit: aterrom - Fotolia Les Baux de Provence  You need to get here early because you’re not going to be the only visitor, either today or any other day. By late morning, the place will be packed – and rightly so. Les Baux is among the more stunning sites in Provence. The little village, a tight crush of medieval stone, grows apparently organically from a steep and soaring rock outcrop. Some buildings are semi-troglodyte, delving into the rock itself. The main street – two donkeys wide, at best – rises along a ridge to what’s left of the castle at the top. France's 20 most beautiful villages Aix-en-Provence  “Good King” René, Count of Provence, stuffed it with artists and academics, nobles, courtiers and jurists in the 15th century and their successors are still there, lending Aix an elegance and sense of entitlement manifest on the main Cours Mirabeau. Broad, tree-lined and studded with fountains (also a hugely over-flattering statue of René), the Cours is the most graceful thoroughfare in provincial France. Aix-en-Provence Credit: ©rh2010 - stock.adobe.com Bormes-les-Mimosas  The stretch of the Provençal coast known as the Corniche-des-Maures runs west from the beaches of La Croix Valmer and makes for a spectacular drive, swinging up to wooded headlands, down to resorts of brightly permanent impermanence. It ends at Bormes, quite the loveliest of many lovely perched villages punctuating this littoral. 

10 reasons why the British fell in love with Provence

Provence has long been a playground for British tourists: blame the landscape, blame the climate, blame the food. Blame – as some did – Peter Mayle, whose Year in Provence, published in 1989, encouraged plenty of others to follow in his footsteps. Mayle, who died on Friday, disavowed responsibility for those new arrivals. As he told The Daily Telegraph in 2006: “We are all tourists in one way or another. Tourists have been coming to Provence for thousands of years and no wonder, because it is a lovely place. Tourists always get a bad reputation, but what would happen if they didn’t come and boost the local economy in the way that they do?” Well, boosting the local economy is a welcome byproduct of a visit, but we come, in the end, because Provence is beautiful. Here are 10 of the views that might inspired your own visit for a week, a month, or even a year. In his own words | Peter Mayle on Provence Luberon  More than anywhere else in Provence, the Luberon region comes to us these days in soft focus, as a voluptuous playground for the cultured – or, at least, the fairly well-off. This agreeable world was well-covered by Peter Mayle. But Mayle’s real talent was also to catch the underlying reality of the Luberon: the village shopkeepers and workmen, the hunters and the farmers. Get your first eyeful of how lovely these Luberon villages are in Gordes. The hazards of history have left it creeping down its hillside with both drama and intimacy. The Luberon region comes to us these days in soft focus, as a voluptuous playground for the cultured Credit: GETTY Pays Dignois The Alpes-de-Haute-Provence is where Provence, scarcely tame before, rises truly rocky and rugged to meet the Alps. The Pays Dignois district is in the centre of this remote, magnificent landscape. And the town of Digne-les-Bains is in the centre of that. But the real glory is in the landscape beyond. To the south, the Valensole Plateau is lavender central, a soul-stirring sight in July. To the north and east, the crags, peaks, ravines and valleys comprise a Geological Reserve. How to get on with the French | What 30 years living in the country has taught me Haut Var  This is where you discover that Provence is wilder than you suspected. From sunlit vineyards and pine forests round Lorgues and Brignoles, it swings north to a rockier, rougher country of gorges, ravines and sinuous roads which want you dead. Clamped to hill-tops, vertiginous villages – Châteaudouble, Bargemon (where the Beckhams used to holiday), the glorious Tourtour – offer a wriggling sense of refuge, and some pretty decent eating. Beyond, the Verdon Gorges – Europe’s Grand Canyon – present nature on a supernatural scale: 15 miles long, 2,000-feet straight down. Tourtour Credit: ZDENĚK MATYÁŠ Avignon Enter Avignon through a gate in the city walls and you’re stepping onto pre-hallowed ground. The city has considered itself capital of the cultural universe since the popes sought refuge there in the 14 century. An overwhelming sense of self-worth remains as, to justify it, does the extraordinary Papal Palace. Rising sheer, powerful and Gothic, the palace would still be running Christendom, given half a chance. Avignon Arles  Capital of the Camargue, Arles is the most feverishly Provençal of all Provençal towns. Bullfighting maintains the double-millennial blood-sports tradition in the stupendous Roman arena. The local festive dress is the prettiest a woman can wear, admired even by those resistant to folklore. And the tight-packed streets struggle to contain the throb of a southern life. This can flip from fiesta to fury and back again in the time it takes you to duck. A word of warning | Things to consider before moving to France Mont Ventoux  Serious cyclists should know that, to break the world record for pedalling up the most famous mountain in Provence, they’ll have to do it 12 times in 24 hours. Doing it once in a lifetime is, for most, a heck of an achievement. The bald-headed Ventoux – it looks snow-capped but it’s limestone scree up there – dominates most of western Provence like an unforgiving elder.  The Tour de France tackles Ventoux Porquerolles  Off the Provençal coast opposite Hyères, Porquerolles (alongside its smaller sister isles, Port Cros and Levant) is a nugget of rocks and forest apparently chipped from the mainland and hurled 20 minutes out to sea. The concentration of wild creeks, beaches, woodland and herbs recalls the untouched Riviera. The impression is misleading. Porquerolles has been developed and exploited since classical times. Then, in the 1970s, the development was reversed, with most of the island being returned to a wild state it hadn’t known for centuries.  Porquerolles Credit: aterrom - Fotolia Les Baux de Provence  You need to get here early because you’re not going to be the only visitor, either today or any other day. By late morning, the place will be packed – and rightly so. Les Baux is among the more stunning sites in Provence. The little village, a tight crush of medieval stone, grows apparently organically from a steep and soaring rock outcrop. Some buildings are semi-troglodyte, delving into the rock itself. The main street – two donkeys wide, at best – rises along a ridge to what’s left of the castle at the top. France's 20 most beautiful villages Aix-en-Provence  “Good King” René, Count of Provence, stuffed it with artists and academics, nobles, courtiers and jurists in the 15th century and their successors are still there, lending Aix an elegance and sense of entitlement manifest on the main Cours Mirabeau. Broad, tree-lined and studded with fountains (also a hugely over-flattering statue of René), the Cours is the most graceful thoroughfare in provincial France. Aix-en-Provence Credit: ©rh2010 - stock.adobe.com Bormes-les-Mimosas  The stretch of the Provençal coast known as the Corniche-des-Maures runs west from the beaches of La Croix Valmer and makes for a spectacular drive, swinging up to wooded headlands, down to resorts of brightly permanent impermanence. It ends at Bormes, quite the loveliest of many lovely perched villages punctuating this littoral. 

10 reasons why the British fell in love with Provence

Provence has long been a playground for British tourists: blame the landscape, blame the climate, blame the food. Blame – as some did – Peter Mayle, whose Year in Provence, published in 1989, encouraged plenty of others to follow in his footsteps. Mayle, who died on Friday, disavowed responsibility for those new arrivals. As he told The Daily Telegraph in 2006: “We are all tourists in one way or another. Tourists have been coming to Provence for thousands of years and no wonder, because it is a lovely place. Tourists always get a bad reputation, but what would happen if they didn’t come and boost the local economy in the way that they do?” Well, boosting the local economy is a welcome byproduct of a visit, but we come, in the end, because Provence is beautiful. Here are 10 of the views that might inspired your own visit for a week, a month, or even a year. In his own words | Peter Mayle on Provence Luberon  More than anywhere else in Provence, the Luberon region comes to us these days in soft focus, as a voluptuous playground for the cultured – or, at least, the fairly well-off. This agreeable world was well-covered by Peter Mayle. But Mayle’s real talent was also to catch the underlying reality of the Luberon: the village shopkeepers and workmen, the hunters and the farmers. Get your first eyeful of how lovely these Luberon villages are in Gordes. The hazards of history have left it creeping down its hillside with both drama and intimacy. The Luberon region comes to us these days in soft focus, as a voluptuous playground for the cultured Credit: GETTY Pays Dignois The Alpes-de-Haute-Provence is where Provence, scarcely tame before, rises truly rocky and rugged to meet the Alps. The Pays Dignois district is in the centre of this remote, magnificent landscape. And the town of Digne-les-Bains is in the centre of that. But the real glory is in the landscape beyond. To the south, the Valensole Plateau is lavender central, a soul-stirring sight in July. To the north and east, the crags, peaks, ravines and valleys comprise a Geological Reserve. How to get on with the French | What 30 years living in the country has taught me Haut Var  This is where you discover that Provence is wilder than you suspected. From sunlit vineyards and pine forests round Lorgues and Brignoles, it swings north to a rockier, rougher country of gorges, ravines and sinuous roads which want you dead. Clamped to hill-tops, vertiginous villages – Châteaudouble, Bargemon (where the Beckhams used to holiday), the glorious Tourtour – offer a wriggling sense of refuge, and some pretty decent eating. Beyond, the Verdon Gorges – Europe’s Grand Canyon – present nature on a supernatural scale: 15 miles long, 2,000-feet straight down. Tourtour Credit: ZDENĚK MATYÁŠ Avignon Enter Avignon through a gate in the city walls and you’re stepping onto pre-hallowed ground. The city has considered itself capital of the cultural universe since the popes sought refuge there in the 14 century. An overwhelming sense of self-worth remains as, to justify it, does the extraordinary Papal Palace. Rising sheer, powerful and Gothic, the palace would still be running Christendom, given half a chance. Avignon Arles  Capital of the Camargue, Arles is the most feverishly Provençal of all Provençal towns. Bullfighting maintains the double-millennial blood-sports tradition in the stupendous Roman arena. The local festive dress is the prettiest a woman can wear, admired even by those resistant to folklore. And the tight-packed streets struggle to contain the throb of a southern life. This can flip from fiesta to fury and back again in the time it takes you to duck. A word of warning | Things to consider before moving to France Mont Ventoux  Serious cyclists should know that, to break the world record for pedalling up the most famous mountain in Provence, they’ll have to do it 12 times in 24 hours. Doing it once in a lifetime is, for most, a heck of an achievement. The bald-headed Ventoux – it looks snow-capped but it’s limestone scree up there – dominates most of western Provence like an unforgiving elder.  The Tour de France tackles Ventoux Porquerolles  Off the Provençal coast opposite Hyères, Porquerolles (alongside its smaller sister isles, Port Cros and Levant) is a nugget of rocks and forest apparently chipped from the mainland and hurled 20 minutes out to sea. The concentration of wild creeks, beaches, woodland and herbs recalls the untouched Riviera. The impression is misleading. Porquerolles has been developed and exploited since classical times. Then, in the 1970s, the development was reversed, with most of the island being returned to a wild state it hadn’t known for centuries.  Porquerolles Credit: aterrom - Fotolia Les Baux de Provence  You need to get here early because you’re not going to be the only visitor, either today or any other day. By late morning, the place will be packed – and rightly so. Les Baux is among the more stunning sites in Provence. The little village, a tight crush of medieval stone, grows apparently organically from a steep and soaring rock outcrop. Some buildings are semi-troglodyte, delving into the rock itself. The main street – two donkeys wide, at best – rises along a ridge to what’s left of the castle at the top. France's 20 most beautiful villages Aix-en-Provence  “Good King” René, Count of Provence, stuffed it with artists and academics, nobles, courtiers and jurists in the 15th century and their successors are still there, lending Aix an elegance and sense of entitlement manifest on the main Cours Mirabeau. Broad, tree-lined and studded with fountains (also a hugely over-flattering statue of René), the Cours is the most graceful thoroughfare in provincial France. Aix-en-Provence Credit: ©rh2010 - stock.adobe.com Bormes-les-Mimosas  The stretch of the Provençal coast known as the Corniche-des-Maures runs west from the beaches of La Croix Valmer and makes for a spectacular drive, swinging up to wooded headlands, down to resorts of brightly permanent impermanence. It ends at Bormes, quite the loveliest of many lovely perched villages punctuating this littoral. 

10 reasons why the British fell in love with Provence

Provence has long been a playground for British tourists: blame the landscape, blame the climate, blame the food. Blame – as some did – Peter Mayle, whose Year in Provence, published in 1989, encouraged plenty of others to follow in his footsteps. Mayle, who died on Friday, disavowed responsibility for those new arrivals. As he told The Daily Telegraph in 2006: “We are all tourists in one way or another. Tourists have been coming to Provence for thousands of years and no wonder, because it is a lovely place. Tourists always get a bad reputation, but what would happen if they didn’t come and boost the local economy in the way that they do?” Well, boosting the local economy is a welcome byproduct of a visit, but we come, in the end, because Provence is beautiful. Here are 10 of the views that might inspired your own visit for a week, a month, or even a year. In his own words | Peter Mayle on Provence Luberon  More than anywhere else in Provence, the Luberon region comes to us these days in soft focus, as a voluptuous playground for the cultured – or, at least, the fairly well-off. This agreeable world was well-covered by Peter Mayle. But Mayle’s real talent was also to catch the underlying reality of the Luberon: the village shopkeepers and workmen, the hunters and the farmers. Get your first eyeful of how lovely these Luberon villages are in Gordes. The hazards of history have left it creeping down its hillside with both drama and intimacy. The Luberon region comes to us these days in soft focus, as a voluptuous playground for the cultured Credit: GETTY Pays Dignois The Alpes-de-Haute-Provence is where Provence, scarcely tame before, rises truly rocky and rugged to meet the Alps. The Pays Dignois district is in the centre of this remote, magnificent landscape. And the town of Digne-les-Bains is in the centre of that. But the real glory is in the landscape beyond. To the south, the Valensole Plateau is lavender central, a soul-stirring sight in July. To the north and east, the crags, peaks, ravines and valleys comprise a Geological Reserve. How to get on with the French | What 30 years living in the country has taught me Haut Var  This is where you discover that Provence is wilder than you suspected. From sunlit vineyards and pine forests round Lorgues and Brignoles, it swings north to a rockier, rougher country of gorges, ravines and sinuous roads which want you dead. Clamped to hill-tops, vertiginous villages – Châteaudouble, Bargemon (where the Beckhams used to holiday), the glorious Tourtour – offer a wriggling sense of refuge, and some pretty decent eating. Beyond, the Verdon Gorges – Europe’s Grand Canyon – present nature on a supernatural scale: 15 miles long, 2,000-feet straight down. Tourtour Credit: ZDENĚK MATYÁŠ Avignon Enter Avignon through a gate in the city walls and you’re stepping onto pre-hallowed ground. The city has considered itself capital of the cultural universe since the popes sought refuge there in the 14 century. An overwhelming sense of self-worth remains as, to justify it, does the extraordinary Papal Palace. Rising sheer, powerful and Gothic, the palace would still be running Christendom, given half a chance. Avignon Arles  Capital of the Camargue, Arles is the most feverishly Provençal of all Provençal towns. Bullfighting maintains the double-millennial blood-sports tradition in the stupendous Roman arena. The local festive dress is the prettiest a woman can wear, admired even by those resistant to folklore. And the tight-packed streets struggle to contain the throb of a southern life. This can flip from fiesta to fury and back again in the time it takes you to duck. A word of warning | Things to consider before moving to France Mont Ventoux  Serious cyclists should know that, to break the world record for pedalling up the most famous mountain in Provence, they’ll have to do it 12 times in 24 hours. Doing it once in a lifetime is, for most, a heck of an achievement. The bald-headed Ventoux – it looks snow-capped but it’s limestone scree up there – dominates most of western Provence like an unforgiving elder.  The Tour de France tackles Ventoux Porquerolles  Off the Provençal coast opposite Hyères, Porquerolles (alongside its smaller sister isles, Port Cros and Levant) is a nugget of rocks and forest apparently chipped from the mainland and hurled 20 minutes out to sea. The concentration of wild creeks, beaches, woodland and herbs recalls the untouched Riviera. The impression is misleading. Porquerolles has been developed and exploited since classical times. Then, in the 1970s, the development was reversed, with most of the island being returned to a wild state it hadn’t known for centuries.  Porquerolles Credit: aterrom - Fotolia Les Baux de Provence  You need to get here early because you’re not going to be the only visitor, either today or any other day. By late morning, the place will be packed – and rightly so. Les Baux is among the more stunning sites in Provence. The little village, a tight crush of medieval stone, grows apparently organically from a steep and soaring rock outcrop. Some buildings are semi-troglodyte, delving into the rock itself. The main street – two donkeys wide, at best – rises along a ridge to what’s left of the castle at the top. France's 20 most beautiful villages Aix-en-Provence  “Good King” René, Count of Provence, stuffed it with artists and academics, nobles, courtiers and jurists in the 15th century and their successors are still there, lending Aix an elegance and sense of entitlement manifest on the main Cours Mirabeau. Broad, tree-lined and studded with fountains (also a hugely over-flattering statue of René), the Cours is the most graceful thoroughfare in provincial France. Aix-en-Provence Credit: ©rh2010 - stock.adobe.com Bormes-les-Mimosas  The stretch of the Provençal coast known as the Corniche-des-Maures runs west from the beaches of La Croix Valmer and makes for a spectacular drive, swinging up to wooded headlands, down to resorts of brightly permanent impermanence. It ends at Bormes, quite the loveliest of many lovely perched villages punctuating this littoral. 

Team Sky rider Froome of Britain, race leader's yellow jersey, cycles in the downhill during the 12th stage of the Tour de France cycling race

FILE PHOTO: Team Sky rider Chris Froome of Britain, race leader's yellow jersey, cycles in the downhill during the 195-km (121.16 miles) 12th stage of the 102nd Tour de France cycling race from Lannemezan to Plateau de Beille, in the French Pyrenees mountains, France, July 16, 2015. REUTERS/Stefano Rellandini

CARTE - Quelles sont les autres ZAD en France?

De nombreuses ZAD existent dans le pays, contre des projets d'enfouissement de déchets nucléaires, de construction d'autoroute à la place d'un bois ou encore de centre de loisir géant. Certaines émergent, d'autres ont déjà été évacuées mais font de la résistance. Tour de France non exhaustif. 

CARTE - Quelles sont les autres ZAD en France?

De nombreuses ZAD existent dans le pays, contre des projets d'enfouissement de déchets nucléaires, de construction d'autoroute à la place d'un bois ou encore de centre de loisir géant. Certaines émergent, d'autres ont déjà été évacuées mais font de la résistance. Tour de France non exhaustif. 

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Le 17 janvier 2013, dans une interview menée par la célèbre présentatrice Oprah Winfrey, l'ancien coureur Lance Armstrong reconnaissait s'être dopé, notamment lors de ses sept victoires du Tour de France.

Il y a 5 ans - Lance Armstrong avouait s'être dopé sur le plateau d'Oprah Winfrey

Le 17 janvier 2013, dans une interview menée par la célèbre présentatrice Oprah Winfrey, l'ancien coureur Lance Armstrong reconnaissait s'être dopé, notamment lors de ses sept victoires du Tour de France.

Il y a 5 ans - Lance Armstrong avouait s'être dopé sur le plateau d'Oprah Winfrey

Le 17 janvier 2013, dans une interview menée par la célèbre présentatrice Oprah Winfrey, l'ancien coureur Lance Armstrong reconnaissait s'être dopé, notamment lors de ses sept victoires du Tour de France.

Il y a 5 ans - Lance Armstrong avouait s'être dopé sur le plateau d'Oprah Winfrey

Le 17 janvier 2013, dans une interview menée par la célèbre présentatrice Oprah Winfrey, l'ancien coureur Lance Armstrong reconnaissait s'être dopé, notamment lors de ses sept victoires du Tour de France.

Il y a 5 ans - Lance Armstrong avouait s'être dopé sur le plateau d'Oprah Winfrey

Le 17 janvier 2013, dans une interview menée par la célèbre présentatrice Oprah Winfrey, l'ancien coureur Lance Armstrong reconnaissait s'être dopé, notamment lors de ses sept victoires du Tour de France.

Il y a 5 ans - Lance Armstrong avouait s'être dopé sur le plateau d'Oprah Winfrey

Le 17 janvier 2013, dans une interview menée par la célèbre présentatrice Oprah Winfrey, l'ancien coureur Lance Armstrong reconnaissait s'être dopé, notamment lors de ses sept victoires du Tour de France.

Bardet ne veut pas imaginer que Froome ne soit pas sanctionné

Romain Bardet et Chris Froome à la fin de la 18e étape du Tour de France, au sommet du Col de l'Izoard, le 20 juillet 2017

Cyclisme sur route - Tour de France : Les deux premières étapes du Tour 2019 dévoilées

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Cyclisme sur route - Tour de France : Les deux premières étapes du Tour 2019 dévoilées

VIDÉO CYCLISME : Le parcours des deux premières étapes du Tour de France 2019, dont le départ sera donné à Bruxelles, a été dévoilé mardi.

Cyclisme sur route - Tour de France : Les deux premières étapes du Tour 2019 dévoilées

VIDÉO CYCLISME : Le parcours des deux premières étapes du Tour de France 2019, dont le départ sera donné à Bruxelles, a été dévoilé mardi.

Cyclisme sur route - Tour de France : Les deux premières étapes du Tour 2019 dévoilées

VIDÉO CYCLISME : Le parcours des deux premières étapes du Tour de France 2019, dont le départ sera donné à Bruxelles, a été dévoilé mardi.

Tour de France - Merckx : ''Un hommage exceptionnel''

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Tour de France - Merckx : ''Un hommage exceptionnel''

Le Tour de France 2019 s'élancera de Bruxelles, afin de rendre hommage au quintuple vainqueur de l'épreuve Eddy Merckx, dont la première victoire remontera cinquante ans en arrière (1969). ''Je suis très fier, le Tour de France a toujours été ma plus belle victoire'', a sobrement commenté le ''Cannibale''. Qui a visiblement oublié son conflit larvé avec ASO : ''C'est surtout grace à Christian Prudhomme. Ses arguments m'ont convaincu'', indique Merckx.

Tour de France - Merckx : ''Un hommage exceptionnel''

Le Tour de France 2019 s'élancera de Bruxelles, afin de rendre hommage au quintuple vainqueur de l'épreuve Eddy Merckx, dont la première victoire remontera cinquante ans en arrière (1969). ''Je suis très fier, le Tour de France a toujours été ma plus belle victoire'', a sobrement commenté le ''Cannibale''. Qui a visiblement oublié son conflit larvé avec ASO : ''C'est surtout grace à Christian Prudhomme. Ses arguments m'ont convaincu'', indique Merckx.

Tour de France - Merckx : ''Un hommage exceptionnel''

Le Tour de France 2019 s'élancera de Bruxelles, afin de rendre hommage au quintuple vainqueur de l'épreuve Eddy Merckx, dont la première victoire remontera cinquante ans en arrière (1969). ''Je suis très fier, le Tour de France a toujours été ma plus belle victoire'', a sobrement commenté le ''Cannibale''. Qui a visiblement oublié son conflit larvé avec ASO : ''C'est surtout grace à Christian Prudhomme. Ses arguments m'ont convaincu'', indique Merckx.

Tour de France - Merckx : ''Un hommage exceptionnel''

Le Tour de France 2019 s'élancera de Bruxelles, afin de rendre hommage au quintuple vainqueur de l'épreuve Eddy Merckx, dont la première victoire remontera cinquante ans en arrière (1969). ''Je suis très fier, le Tour de France a toujours été ma plus belle victoire'', a sobrement commenté le ''Cannibale''. Qui a visiblement oublié son conflit larvé avec ASO : ''C'est surtout grace à Christian Prudhomme. Ses arguments m'ont convaincu'', indique Merckx.

Tour de France - Merckx : ''Un hommage exceptionnel''

Le Tour de France 2019 s'élancera de Bruxelles, afin de rendre hommage au quintuple vainqueur de l'épreuve Eddy Merckx, dont la première victoire remontera cinquante ans en arrière (1969). ''Je suis très fier, le Tour de France a toujours été ma plus belle victoire'', a sobrement commenté le ''Cannibale''. Qui a visiblement oublié son conflit larvé avec ASO : ''C'est surtout grace à Christian Prudhomme. Ses arguments m'ont convaincu'', indique Merckx.

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Christian Prudhomme a annoncé que le Tour de France 2019 s'élancerait de Bruxelles en hommage à Eddy Merckx, quintuple vainqueur de la Grande Boucle. ''A l'occasion du cinquantenaire de sa première victoire en 1969 et du centenaire du premier maillot jaune, on avait à coeur de revenir sur les terres de ses premiers exploits. Car avant le ''Cannibale'', il y a eu l'Ogre de Tervuren'', explique le directeur d'ASO.

Tour de France - Prudhomme : ''Un alignement des planètes''

Christian Prudhomme a annoncé que le Tour de France 2019 s'élancerait de Bruxelles en hommage à Eddy Merckx, quintuple vainqueur de la Grande Boucle. ''A l'occasion du cinquantenaire de sa première victoire en 1969 et du centenaire du premier maillot jaune, on avait à coeur de revenir sur les terres de ses premiers exploits. Car avant le ''Cannibale'', il y a eu l'Ogre de Tervuren'', explique le directeur d'ASO.

Tour de France - Prudhomme : ''Un alignement des planètes''

Christian Prudhomme a annoncé que le Tour de France 2019 s'élancerait de Bruxelles en hommage à Eddy Merckx, quintuple vainqueur de la Grande Boucle. ''A l'occasion du cinquantenaire de sa première victoire en 1969 et du centenaire du premier maillot jaune, on avait à coeur de revenir sur les terres de ses premiers exploits. Car avant le ''Cannibale'', il y a eu l'Ogre de Tervuren'', explique le directeur d'ASO.

Tour de France - Prudhomme : ''Un alignement des planètes''

Christian Prudhomme a annoncé que le Tour de France 2019 s'élancerait de Bruxelles en hommage à Eddy Merckx, quintuple vainqueur de la Grande Boucle. ''A l'occasion du cinquantenaire de sa première victoire en 1969 et du centenaire du premier maillot jaune, on avait à coeur de revenir sur les terres de ses premiers exploits. Car avant le ''Cannibale'', il y a eu l'Ogre de Tervuren'', explique le directeur d'ASO.

Tour de France - Prudhomme : ''Un alignement des planètes''

Christian Prudhomme a annoncé que le Tour de France 2019 s'élancerait de Bruxelles en hommage à Eddy Merckx, quintuple vainqueur de la Grande Boucle. ''A l'occasion du cinquantenaire de sa première victoire en 1969 et du centenaire du premier maillot jaune, on avait à coeur de revenir sur les terres de ses premiers exploits. Car avant le ''Cannibale'', il y a eu l'Ogre de Tervuren'', explique le directeur d'ASO.

Tour de France - Prudhomme : ''Un alignement des planètes''

Christian Prudhomme a annoncé que le Tour de France 2019 s'élancerait de Bruxelles en hommage à Eddy Merckx, quintuple vainqueur de la Grande Boucle. ''A l'occasion du cinquantenaire de sa première victoire en 1969 et du centenaire du premier maillot jaune, on avait à coeur de revenir sur les terres de ses premiers exploits. Car avant le ''Cannibale'', il y a eu l'Ogre de Tervuren'', explique le directeur d'ASO.

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