Collections du Musée de la Citadelle Vauban, Belle-Île-en-Mer et à
Friday 16th July 2010 at 3 PM
Saturday 17th July2010 at 3
Exposition at la Citadelle
Wednesday 14th July from 9.30AM until 7PM
Thursday 15th July from 9.30AM
The complete auction catalogue (format pdf)
The following lots in this auction are an updated and
corrected version described by Béatrice Loeb : N° 60, 62, 63, 64, 71, 72
Important Dutch Sea Atlases offered for sale Friday 16th and Saturday 17th July 2010.
VAUBAN – BELLE-ÎLE-EN-MER
An introduction to the lots 60, 62, 63, 64, 71
Dutch Maritime Cartography.
The Golden Age of Dutch Maritime Cartography that was
inaugurated by Lucas Janszoon Waghenaer (1586) found its fullest expression during the seventeenth
century, with the production of atlases in Amsterdam by Willem Blaeu (1627), Pieter Goos (1662) and Van Keulen’s (c.1700). This
auction which will take place on 16th July 2010 at Belle-Ile-en-Mer, France, offers excellent representative copies of all of these sea atlases,
originating from the collection of the Musée la Citadelle Vauban. Extended with a most important English sea atlas by Samuel Thornton (1711) and a
magnificent chart on parchment of Europe by Willem
made by Béatrice
en atlas & cartes géographiques anciennes).
the first navigational books we find only directions for navigation in the
, off the French coast and in the Baltic.
Zeevaerdt' of 1584 perfects these sailing
directions, and adds charts, for the first time, and extends to the
Canary Islands, and to the coasts of England, Norway and Russia.
lived in Enkhuizen, a fishing-port that enjoyed
enormous economic growth in his lifetime. He started his career as a seafaring
pilot, up until 1579, when he started preparing his chart-book. Life was expensive at
that time and his large family of eight children was a financial burden to him. The cutting of the plates cost Waghenaer a
great deal of money, and he was constantly seeking loans, and having to accept
small jobs. His friend and counsellor, François
Maelson, probably put him in touch with the Leyden
printer Plantijn, in the introduction to the second
part of the Spieghel der
calls Maelson, 'the man who stood at my side with
regards to this work both in words and in deed'. In
the spring of 1583, the first part of the 'Spieghel
Zeevaerdt' went to press in
Plantijn's recently established printing house in
. With Baptist and
Johannes van Deutecum's fine copper engravings, this
was a handsome edition, worthy of the name of Plantijn.
On 23rd December
copy was delivered to Abraham Ortelius. Another
splendidly bound copy was presented to Prince William of Orange.
The first part of the 'Spieghel
der Zeevaerdt' was first
printed in 1583, and reprinted four times in the first two years. The second
volume was first printed in 1585. The first Latin edition was published in
French edition appeared in 1590. After 1591, when Cornelis
Claesz. from Amsterdam
had taken over the privilege, the 'Spieghel
no longer sold as well.
Spieghel surpassed his original
intentions, however, it was too big and too expensive for the ordinary seaman. (In 1584
the first volume of the 'Spieghel
der Zeevaerdt' sold
for 4 guilders. The 'Theatrum' by
Ortelius was sold for 12 guilders, which is proportional, because it
contained three times s many maps.)
Lucas Janszoon Waghenaer, revised and corrected the old sailing directions, re-calculated the
astronomical tables, and set a new standard for future sea atlases.
WAGHENAER, Lucas Janszoon. (c. 1534 - c.1606)
pro Ioannis Aurigario,
FIRST EDITION IN
LATIN of this landmark contribution to the science of navigation.
2 parts in one volume. Folio, contemp. gilt-stamped brown calf binding,
raised gilt spine. First part starting with the title page of the second part.
Title page of part one missing. Dedication leaf to Queen Elizabeth and the “Ad
lector are missing as often is the case for this edition, according to Koeman.
36 pages of text, including 3 full-page illustrations; including
with volvelle and scale pointer (with small tear
in volvelle, 1/4 of the
volvelle missing, paper carefully
re-inforced and redrawn). The first 10 text pages ,
and some of the last pages have light browing
and are washed, with marginal paper restorations. The map of
re-margined, newly mounted, and with tear of 20cm. in
centre fold, which can easily be restored. Binding with some smaller
restorations. The blank begin and end papers are
The 45 double-page
charts show shorelines and landmarks along the coasts from
to the Baltic, and the
east coasts of
. The copper-plates are signed by the master engraver; Baptist and Johannes van
This is the first
Latin edition of the first and second parts of the Spieghel,
printed at the Plantijn press by
Chr. Plantijn's son-in-law. It was translated into
Latin by Martin Everart. The first part contains 22
charts. Chart  in the 1584 edition appears here as chart  of the second
part, where the charts have signatures in Roman numerals. The chart of Europe is state (a),
the other charts are in state (b), with small alterations and often
Waghenaer's name omitted. Chart 19 in the second part
appears for the first time. The second part is dedicated to King Frederick II of
and Norway. Our copy
corresponds with Koeman's description Atlantes
Neerlandici, vol.IV, Wag
decorative gilt-stamped binding and
rich colouring of the charts indicates that the atlas was likely a
Plantijn's deluxe publisher copy.
E. Cockx-Indestege & Jan
Storm van Leeuwen are showing in their publication
"Blind bestempeld en rijk
eeuwen in het Museum
Plantijn-Moretus. (Antwerpen 2005) on page
129 a misal (Missale
Plantijn 1586) with the same corner decoration and
central decorarion as this
Waghenaer atlas. On page 131 we find the same center
decoration at (Officium b.
A splendidly bound
copy was presented by Waghenaer in December 1583 to
Prince William of Orange (now in Utrecht University Library) .
The importance of the 1586 Latin edition cannot be
overestimated. For the
first time, the entirety of Waghenaer’s work was accessible to seamen and
scholars throughout Europe.
It was this edition that was used on board English ships in 1588, during
one of the most important series of English sea battles of all time -- the
defeat of the Spanish Armada by the English fleet under Lord Howard. The
English translation of Waghenaer, 'The Mariner’s Mirrour', did not appear until
several months later. The 1586 Latin edition would have contained the most
accurate charts and sailing directions for the English Channel of the period.
In addition to its importance to navigation, the Waghenaer is one of the
most beautiful works of marine cartography ever issued. This example, with
its rich original hand colouring, is a truly exceptional example of a rare and
Reference: Koeman, Atlantes Neerlandici,
vol.IV. Phillips 3980 (lacking prelims); Scheepvaert Museum, p. 44 (lacking
one prelim). The Mariners Mirror, Theatrum Orbis Terrarum Ltd,
Amsterdam, 1966; with introductory notes by R.A. Skelton; D. W. Waters, The Art
of Navigation in England in Elizabethan and Early Stuart Times, pp. 168-175.
Eva G.R. Taylor, Lucas
Waghenaer: a sixteenth century marine cartographer.
60 000 /
80 000 € Résultat
Janszoon Blaeu does not
owe his reputation as the great innovator of Dutch marine cartography to his
der Zeevaert' (1608)
alone, but no less so to his 'Zeespiegel',
first published in 1623, which can likewise be regarded as a new concept in the
category of pilot books.
In 1618, Blaeu's copyright, granted in 1608 for his
der Zeevaert' ran out.
In 1620 his neighbour, the publisher, Johannes
Janssonius, published a pirated edition of the
Zeevart'. His impressive and effective
response to the commercial challenge was the issue of his
'Zeespiegelin' in 1623.>
This pilot book contained 111 new charts against "42" in the old Lichtder Zeevaart, the text was completely reset, and
updated at the hand of the latest information on the navigation of the coasts of
Northern and Western Europe.
The scale of the charts, originally between 1:600,000 and 1:800,000, was
enlarged in the Zeespiegel to 1:300,000 - 1:500,000.
The editorial formula of the Zeespiegel was for one chart of the Licht
der Zeevaert to
be replaced by two charts. For important waterways the scale was also enlarged.
Willem Jansz. Blaeu 'Spieghel
der Zeevaerdt' produced
by Lucas Janszoon Waghenaer
this auction) The
standard format of the rutter after c.1560 was
oblong. The Zeespiegel became the prototype of Dutch
17th century pilot books, namely the folio volumes with large-scale charts.
Willem Janszoon Blaeu
was able to consolidate his position in the market for pilot books by the
publication of the Zeespiegel. He
commanded the Dutch and English market, and seems to have left the French market
to his rival Johannes Janssonius. The efforts
undertaken by Joan Blaeu, in particular after 1638, to
safeguard his pilot book could not prevent new competitors like
Jacobsz, Pieter Goos,
and Hendrik Doncker
taking a larger share of the market.
BLAEU, Willem Janszoon.
Willem Jansz Blaeuw,
Folio, contemp. vellum binding, with damage to back cover plate. 11 titles and
111 charts. /span>
The atlas has all 111 charts called for the
'Zeespiegel', and all have a blank verso except for one, which has a
privilege printed on the verso, and the first charts of each book that have a
title page of the relevant book on the verso of the left half.
The title page to the Second Book (Tweede
Eene beschrijvinghe der
Seekusten van de Oostersche,
Noordsche Schipvaert. ..
Tot Amsterdam, Gedrukt by Willem
Jansz Blaeuw, in de
vergulde Sonnewyser. Met
thien Jaren) with a small wood block print of two vessels, and an old owner's name in brown
The title page to the Second Book and 10 secondary-title pages do not carry a
date except for the secondary-title page of "The
Derden deels Derde
Boeck" which bears the date 1629.
According to Koeman;
some editions dated 1627 on the general title of part one, have the date of 1629
on the secondary-title of the third book of the third part. This allows us to
date this atlas 1627.
Usually the charts
have text on the versos, except for the smaller, half page charts, i style>''t
Nieuwe Diep (no title)
with bibliographical numbers (19) and De haven van
S.Malo 17 x 16cm (69), who are not blank on the
verso. In our copy also the single page charts have blank versos! One other copy
is known to exist also with blank versos of the charts, and the third book dated
1629. (Nordenskiöd Collection,
vol.1,17 and is missing the part 2.)
mentions in “Tychonis Brahe
Dani Opera Omnia, 14
vol. Hauniae, 1913-1928. IX,p.140.”, that
Blaeu also published, perhaps to order, collections
of charts from the 'Zeespiegel'.
The smaller, half
page charts, were printed upright; the titles of the charts are in Dutch, with
the exception of plate numbers 38, 39 and 40, which also have French titles. The
size of the charts is approximately 26 x 36cm. The number of charts was not
altered between 1623 and 1655./span>
After 1638, many
minor alterations based on new hydrographical surveys were executed on the
plates. The 'Zeespiegel',
dated 1643, was compiled entirely from revised charts. Chart 41 is a folded map
of 245 x 550mm and since 1627 changed for a chart of 445 x 390mm and without
All charts are good and dark impressions; Chart No. 40
with tear in lower part of center fold, running 5cm into engraved area;
Chart No. 77, “Zeekaarte
van Yerlandt "
small wormholes in lower
margin; Starting with chart No. 103 small
marginal wormhole; a 5 cm tear with some paper loss in chart 105.
Neerlandica, IV, Mr. Bl. 32.
VERY RARE AT
AUCTION: the last two copies to appear at auction were a 1627 edition offered in
1982 and a 1652 edition in 1998. /span>
Overall a very fine copy, perfectly preserved in its original vellum.
30 000 / 40 000 €
Pieter Goos was
one of Amsterdam’s most prominent publishers of nautical charts. The reputation
of his firm was matched only by that of the
publishing houses of Blaeu and van Keulen.
The "Le Grand & Nouveau Miroir ou Flambeau de la Mer" follows the prototype
of pilot guides, opening with an introduction into navigation, followed by
charts of the coasts west and south from the Netherlands. A chapter with sailing
directions is devoted to each section and woodcut coastal profiles are
interspersed throughout the text.
GOOS, Pieter (1615-1675).
Le Grand &
Nouveau Miroir ou Flambeau de la Mer contenant une description de toutes les
costes marines Occidentales et
Septentrionalles... traduictes de Flaman en
François par Paul YVOUNET.
chez Pierre Goos, demourant
sour l'eau prez du
Miroir de la Mer doré, A°. 1662.
EDITION. Folio; 450 x 290 mm, 4 parts in 1 volume, contemp.
vellum binding. (1) p.
Very decorative engraved frontispiece with
pasted-on printed title, coloured in a strictly contemporarily hand and
heightened with gold. In lower part, three large vessels are in
the foreground, and two smaller ones are in the distance. Followed by text pages
Instruction en l'art de
volvelles. Illustrated with 33 charts, all strikingly
colored by a contemporary hand, the maps in outline,
the cartouches fully colored. Paper slightly
browned, as often is the case. Light water staining to the first few leaves,
few scattered spots, small tear in right hand margin of the title page.
- Koeman Atlantis
Neerlandica, IV, Goos 40.
The composition of the French
edition is entirely different from the Dutch and English editions. It contains
the Western Navigation with charts and descriptions of Great Britain, The
Netherlands, Belgium, France, Portugal, Spain, Coast of Morocco with Canary
Islands, and 3 charts on a sheet, and full- page chart of Canary Islands. The
translation into French is by Paul Yvounet.
- Chrétien-François de
Lamoignon (1735-1789) The pasted ex--libris
of the (Bibliotheca Lamoniana)
booklabel on front pastedowns, ink shelf mark (25, K36).
"Lamoignon (1735-1789), a
cultivated man of letters, entered public life at an early age and was an actor
in the troubles which heralded the Revolution [in France]. First on the side of
the parliament, and later on that of the king, he was one of the assistants of
Loménie de Brienne,
whose unpopularity and ultimate fall he shared. He committed suicide on the 15th of May
1789" - Encyc. Brit.
He left behind a super collection of books and he
printed a private catalogue of his library in 1770. The library was due to be
sold at auction in The Hague in 1791, but was bought en bloc prior to sale by
the London bookseller Thomas Payne and issued his own catalogue in 1793.
30 000 / 40 000 €
van Keulen family operated a chart-making and
publishing firm in Amsterdam for nearly 200 years. It was founded by Johannes
van Keulen, who registered his business as a
“bookseller and cross-staff maker.” Under his management the
(New Shining Sea Torch) was begun in 1681. It was expanded to five volumes, and
finally to six volumes, with the addition of material from the secret files of
the East India Company.
1678, Johannes registered with the Amsterdam Booksellers Guild as a "bookseller
and Cross-staff maker" By this time, most of the Amsterdam chart makers and
instrument makers like; Blaeu,
Goos, and Doncker, had either closed down, or
were at the end of their fame. As a result, Johannes van
Keulen had the opportunity to obtain copperplates, privileges, and stocks
of many of his former competitors. Besides manuals and cross-staffs, Johannes
produced his famed "ZeeAtlas"(Sea Atlas, 5 volumes),
and "ZeeFakkel" (Sea pilotbook,
5 volumes). ZeeFakkel was produced in numerous
languages, including English, French, Italian, and Spanish.
KEULEN, Johannes van (1654-1715)
/ VOOGHT, Claes Jansz.
Le Nouveau & Grand Illuminant
Flambeau de la Mer.
(Part II and III.)
Amsterdam, 1698 - 1700
Large folio. 19th century half calf. Composite atlas of the
French edition with 52 charts.
Part II : allegorical frontispiece, dated 1698,
(1) p. title, 99 pp. and 35 charts (of 44) of Western Europe, showing
the coasts of the southern part of the North Sea, the
Channel, the western part of England, Scotland & Ireland, France, Spain,
Morocco, Gualata, Genehoa
& Gambia, and the Flemish- and Canary Islands.
Part III: allegorical frontispiece, dated 1700, (1) p. title, 94 pp.
and 17 charts (of 20) of the Mediterranean.
Showing the coasts of Granada, Catalonia, Provence, Italy, Dalmatia,
Greece, and the northern coast of Barbary.
woodcut coastal profiles and smaller detail charts in the text.
Several charts weakened due to foxing with sometimes marginal paper loss. Some
charts with losses into the printed area. Some charts are slightly shaved in the
top due to their larger size:
carte de la Méditerranée, Italien... Sicilia,
Sardinia et Archipelagusche
A few creases, occasional faint browning or discolouration, chiefly in the text.
Mainly good and dark impressions, paper slightly toned, as is usual.
The allegoric title-page of part III is dated 1700 and is
unknown to Koeman.
Vooght is the author
of the text subsequently translated into French by Pierre François
Koeman, Atlantes Neerlandici,
IV, Keu 83 AA
et Keu 103 A
10 000 /
answer to the Dutch monopoly on charts and sea atlases came with the publication
of the English Pilot by John Seller. The English charts covered the same
territory as the Dutch Waggoner's, but were not so well
engraved. 'The English Pilot' came out in four “Books”.
When John Seller (1641-1708) was beset by difficulties in completing the later
volumes of the English Pilot, Thornton took over and subsequently published Book
III (1703) and Book IV (1689), the latter in conjunction with William Fisher. He
also assisted with the issue of Seller's Atlas Maritimus
(c.1675), and later issued an atlas of his own under the same title.
As a map engraver and hydrographer, Thornton was one
of the best-known figures of his time, being appointed
Hydrographer to the Hudson Bay Company, and to the East India Company. He
worked closely for many years with John Seller, William Fisher (fl. 1669-91),
Richard Mount, Robert Morden and Philip Lea in preparing and publishing a number
of well-known atlases and charts. Samuel Thornton took over his father’s business in 1709, and continued to publish charts from the
same address in the Minories.
London, John How and Samuel
The English Pilot. The Third
Book « Defcribing the Sea-Coafts,
Capes, Headlands, Streights, Soundings, Sands,
Shoals, Rocks, and Dangers…. London, Printed by John How, for Samuel
Thornthon, and are be Sold at his Shop at the Sign
of England, Scotland, and Ireland, in the Mineroties,
Large folio, contemp. Calf in poor condition, with paper
label in brown ink “The English Pilot – 1711”.
with text pages giving detailed sailing instruction, coastal profiles in
woodcut, numbered 3-90. Pages 88 and 89 are tables of Latitudes and
Longitudes of the Principal Capes and Headlands. The final page 90,
A TABLE of the several Variations of the Compass, as they were observed, with
great care and Accurateness, in an East-India Voyage, in the year 1700 and 1701,
both Outward and Homeward bound.
39 charts printed on thick paper. All good and dark
A VERY RARE CHART BOOK FOR
SAILING TO AUSTRALIA. Second edition, published in 1711 by John How and Samuel
Thornton, of John Thornton's The English Pilot: The Third Book (first edition
12 000 / 15 000 €
The book contains the following 39 charts, the general
size are ca. 43 x 53cm, or as indicated. The titles are followed by “By
hydrographer At the Signe of England Scotland and
Ireland in the Minories London”.
1. A New and Correct
Mapp Of the WORLD According to Mr. Edward Wight
Commonly called Mercator's projection. With a View of the
Winds and Variations.
515 x 840mm. ( World
map in Mercator projection, showing California as an island. Indicating the
tracks of Dampier and Halley, Tasman)
page 3. The English Pilot Book
III. The First part Shewing the Nature and
2. A New and Correct Chart of
the Sea Coast of ENGLAND SCOTLAND & IRELAND.
3. A Large Draught of the ISLE
of WIGHT and OWERS 440 x 803mm.
4. A New & Correct Large Draught
of PLYMOUTH SOUND CATTWATER and HAMOWSE.
5. A New and Correct Chart of
the Coast of IRELAND.
6. A CHART of The SEA COAST from
ENGLAND to the STREIGHTS.
7. Chart of the Coast of
BARBARIA with the WESTERN, CANARIA & CAPE DE VERD, ISLES.
8. A New Draught of the Coast of
GUINEA and BRASILE According to Mr. Edw. Wrights Projection Vulgarly Called
Generall Chart from ENGLAND to CAPE BONA ESPRANCA With the Coast of
10. A New
Mapp of the Island of SAINT HELLENA.
11. A Draught of Cape Bona
12. A Chart of the WESTERN Part
of the EAST-INDIES. with all the Adjacent Islands from Cape Bona
Esperanca to the Island of
13. A Draught of the South Part
of AFRICA from Cape Bona Esperance to Delagoa.
This chart shows
South Africa from the Cape of Good Hope on the west to Delagoa Bay (present-day
Lorenzo Marques). By Delagoa, there is a Portuguese flag and notation in English
of this being a resupply outpost- “here are all the necessary’s to be had”.
14. A New Draught of the Island
of MADAGASCAR als St. LORENZO With
Augustin Bay and the Island of
Mombais at Large.
15. A Chart of the Island of
page 25. small wood
block chart of " The Daught of the Island of Joanna.
435 x 533mm.
16. A Chart of the Straits of
BABELMANDELL AND MOHA.
17. A Large Draught of the Coast
of ARABIA from Maculla to Dofar.
18. A Large Draught of the GOLF
19. A Large Chart of Part of the
Coast of GUZARATT & INDIA from Diu Head to Bombay.
20. A New
Mapp Of the Island of BOMBAY and SALLSET.
21. A Large Draught of Part of
the Coast of INDIA From Bombay to Bassalore.
22. A Large Draught
of the MALLABAR COAST From Bassalore to Cape
23. A New Map of the Island of
24. A Large Chart Of Part of the
Coast of COREMANDELL from Point Pedro to Armegon.
25. A New Chart of Part of the
Coast of COREMANDELL from Armegon to
26. A New Chart of the Coast of
ORIXA and GALCONDA.
27. New &
Correct Chart Shewing
the goeing over the Braces with the Sands Shoals
Dept of water and Anchorage from Point Palmiras to
Hughley in the BAY of BENGALL.
28. A Mapp
of The Greate River GANGES As it
Emtieth it Selfe into
the Bay of BENGALA. Taken from a Draught Made uppon
the Place by the Agents for the English East India Company Never Before made
29. A Chart of the Easternmost
part of the EAST INDIES and CHINA, From the Cape Comarine
to JAPAN, with all the Adjacent Islands.
30. A New and Correct Chart of
Part of the Island of JAVA From the West End to Batavia with the STREIGHTS OF
31. A Large Draught of the Coast
of IAVA from Bantam Point to Batavia
445x1025mm. With several vertical foldings as
issued. Left folding damaged, under laid with old paper, and small parts
missing. Chart slightly stained.
32. A Large Draught of the East
End of JAVA and MADURA Shewing the STREIGHTS OF BALY.
33. A Large Chart
Describeing ye Streights
of MALACCA AND SINCAPORE.
34. A Large Draught of the Coast
of CHINA from Amoye to Chusan
with ye Harbour of Amoye at Large.
(with inset map "A Large Draught of the
Harbour of Amoye".)
35. A Large Draught of the North
Part of CHINA. Shewing all the Passages and
Chanells into the Harbour of CHUSAN. (With in upper
right corner a dedication To the Honourable The Court of
Mannagers For the UNITED TRADE To The EAST INDIES This
Mapp of CHUSAN & Parts Adjacent is Humbly Dedicated
and Presented by y.r Honours Most Humble Servant
Oversized folding chart, measuring:
This elegant and large
sea chart captures China's modern day Zhejiang province. Located on the East
China Sea, just below the Yangtze Delta, this region was of major interest to
European traders during the eighteenth-century. It features the major port of
Zhousan (Chusan), and
was the location of the entrance of the Grand Canal of China. The canal,
construction of which began in the 5th-century B.C., was then the oldest and
longest man-made waterway in the world, which allowed barges to travel hundreds
36. A Large Draught of the South
Part of BORNEO.
37. A Large Draught from
Benjar on the Island of BORNEO To
Macassar on the Island of CELEBES
Shewing the Streights of
Bally with the Islands to the Eastward thereof on verso.
38. A Draught of the Coast of
NEW HOLLAND and Parts Adjacent. 400x202mm. (with inset chart of
A Draught of Sharks Bay on the Coast of New Holland in the
Lattd of 25 05 Sq by Capt Dampier Anno 1701 74 x 95mm.
First state of the
first published chart of Australia to include the discoveries at Shark Bay made
by William Dampier in August 1699 and the first English chart devoted to the
west coast of Australia. The chart follows closely the format of
Hessel Gerritsz’s 1629 map. Only the Western part of Australia is shown and is labelled on the chart
New Holland. (Tooley 1260) 39. page 87 "Of the
Tryal Rocks near New-Holland" in top with chart
94 x 241mm.
Rare chart of the
Traill Islands off the west Australian coast. These
were named after the 1622 shipwreck of the English ship the
you have questions or want to place an absentee bid please contact
Béatrice Loeb-Larocque (expert en atlas & cartes géographiques anciennes).
de Tolbiac | 75013 PARIS | France | t : +33 6 11 80 33 75
email@example.com | www.loeb-larocque.com
5 Rue Drouot, 75009 Paris
Tel. 00 33 153341010
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email : firstname.lastname@example.org
Collection du musée de la citadelle Vauban, Belle-Île-en-Mer, 16-17 juillet 2010
Béatrice Loeb-Larocque Expert
31 rue de Tolbiac, 75013
By appointment only
Portable +33 (0)6 184.108.40.206