Bordeaux France History
The historic city of Bordeaux is located in the centre of France's largest wine region and is one of the largest in France. It offers a variety of restaurants, shops, hotels, restaurants and hotels, as well as a number of museums and galleries. The port city in southwest France was declared a World Heritage Site in 2007 as the pearl of Aquitaine. But Bordesaux has more to offer than just wine, because it is an incredible wine-growing and production area.
There is perhaps no better proof that Bordeaux wine has been produced there since the 8th century and that wine production has continued for thousands of years, only to gain real popularity outside France. The period of prosperity for Bordesaux and its port ended in the 13th century, after the French had reconquered the region and weakened the trade in port wines and ports.
The French government found refuge in Bordeaux, now referred to by some as "the tragic capital," as a refuge from the French government's attacks on the region.
This did not last long, however, and after the battle against Charles V, King of France, the Principality was reduced to the narrow territory of Bordeaux and Bayonne. The first decade was difficult for Bordelais, who considered himself English and did not want to be part of France. The decision of the French government to annex Bordesaux to France in 1453 is not certain, but he himself was driven out in the battle of Saint-Etienne-sur-Mer (1454) and retaken by the French for good. France's decision to include Bordela is also not certain, although it is certain that he was expelled. The French government, however, was not sure whether it would integrate Bordsailles into France in 2014.
The marriage of King Henry and Eleanor made it clear that Aquitaine, including Bordeaux, was owned by England, coinciding with a hundred-year war that lasted 116 years. There was a second marriage between Henry Plantagenet, who later became King Henry II, and Anne Boleyn, the daughter of Henry III of England.
In 1356, he won the battle of Poitiers and captured the King of France, John II, who had been imprisoned in Bordeaux. In 1453, King Charles II of England and his son Henry III won the Hundred Years "War and ended it. In 1455, after the death of King Henry IV, it fell under the control of the French in the Battle of Saint-Etienne. English kingdom, but remained attached to it, except for a brief period of independence from England during the reign of Henry VIII.
Fifteen years later, in 1355, the son of Prince Edward of Woodstock, known as the "Black Prince," was welcomed to Bordeaux. He made his first visit to France during the reign of King Louis XIV of France and his son Louis XV.
English rule Bordeaux came under the control of the Counts of Aquitaine and the later King Henry II of England. The legendary Battle of Castillon brought Aqu'aine back to France in 1453, but it was suddenly cut off from markets for wine sales in England and its wine region was created. Another important event in the history of the origin of the winegrowing regions of Bodeaux occurred in 1152, when the heir of the Duchy of Aquitaine, known as Eleonora of Aquariuma, married Henry Plantagenet, the future King of England. On 25 July 1137 Eleanor, daughter of Henry III of France and his wife Anne of Aragon, was married in Bordesaux.
In 1653 Louis XIV annexed the city to the Kingdom of France and Bordeaux experienced a breathtaking period of unprecedented prosperity, which began with the arrival of bankers and other businessmen interested in the business of Bordesaux. In the 18th century, life in Bordeux calmed down and experienced something of a golden age. As in many French cities in the late eighteenth century, the French Revolution and the subsequent "years of terror" had a significant impact on Bodeaux.
The more favourable climate of Bordeaux, which fell to the English in 1152, led to the fact that in the 12th and 15th centuries enormous supplies were made to English ports. Colonial trade considerably consolidated its position as a major trading port between France and England and the rest of Europe.
By the time the Hundred Years "War was finally over, British wine lovers had already discovered Bordeaux wines. In the mid-19th century, the French Emperor Napoleon III asked the Bordesaux courtiers "syndicate to create a classification of the region's wines to be presented at the Paris Exhibition of 1855. Emperor Napoleon III wanted to know the quality of the best bodeau wines of France, which were to be exhibited in the same year at the Expositions Universelle in Paris.
Bordeaux was recognised and organised, but it also developed into a large urban area and there was a need for an organisation of the wine trade to offer a genuine means of producing and distributing wines created by the Etudes des des Wineries de Bordesaux, which were founded in 1943 by the regional administration.