The Info List - Colmar

1 French Land Register data, which excludes lakes, ponds, glaciers > 1 km2 (0.386 sq mi or 247 acres) and river estuaries. 2 Population without double counting: residents of multiple communes (e.g., students and military personnel) only counted once.

(French: Colmar, pronounced [kɔlmaʁ]; Alsatian: Colmer [ˈkolməʁ]; German during 1871–1918 and 1940–1945: Kolmar) is the third-largest commune of the Alsace
region in north-eastern France. It is the seat of the prefecture of the Haut-Rhin
department and the arrondissement of Colmar-Ribeauvillé. The town is situated on the Alsatian Wine Route and considers itself to be the "capital of Alsatian wine" (capitale des vins d'Alsace). The city is renowned for its well-preserved old town, its numerous architectural landmarks, and its museums, among which is the Unterlinden Museum, with the Isenheim Altarpiece.


1 History 2 Geography 3 Climate 4 Main sights

4.1 Architectural landmarks

4.1.1 Secular buildings 4.1.2 Religious buildings 4.1.3 Fountains 4.1.4 Monuments

4.2 Museums 4.3 Library

5 Transport 6 Education 7 Music 8 Economy 9 Parks and recreation 10 Notable people 11 International relations

11.1 Twin towns – sister cities 11.2 Friendships 11.3 Replicas of historical Buildings in Malaysia

12 Media 13 See also 14 References 15 External links


Imperial City of Colmar

Ville impériale de Colmar  (French) Reichsstadt Colmer  (German)

Imperial City


Capital Colmar

Languages Alsatian

Government City-state

Historical era Middle Ages

 •  Immediacy granted by Frederick II 1226

 •  Joined Décapole 1354

 •  Conquered by Louis XIV 1673

 •  Ceded at Nijmegen 1679

Succeeded by

[[Kingdom of France]]

was founded in the 9th century and is mentioned as Columbarium Fiscum by the monk Notker Balbulus
Notker Balbulus
in a text dated 823.[citation needed] This was the location where the Carolingian Emperor Charles the Fat held a diet in 884.[citation needed] Colmar
was granted the status of a free imperial city by Emperor Frederick II in 1226.[citation needed] In 1354 it joined the Décapole
city league.[citation needed] In 1548 Josel of Rosheim urged the Reichskammergericht
court to repeal the Colmar
market ban on Jewish merchants.[citation needed] The city adopted the Protestant Reformation in 1575, long after the northern neighbours of Strasbourg and Sélestat.[citation needed] During the Thirty Years' War, it was taken by the Swedish army in 1632, which held it for two years. In 1634 the Schoeman family arrived and started the first town library. In 1635 the city's harvest was spoiled by Imperialist forces while the residents shot at them from the walls.[1] The city was conquered by France
under King Louis XIV in 1673 and officially ceded by the 1679 Treaties of Nijmegen.[citation needed] With the rest of Alsace, Colmar
was annexed by the newly formed German Empire in 1871 as a result of the Franco-Prussian War
Franco-Prussian War
and incorporated into the Alsace-Lorraine
province.[citation needed] It returned to France
after World War I
World War I
according to the 1919 Treaty of Versailles,[citation needed] was annexed by Nazi Germany
Nazi Germany
in 1940, and then reverted to French control after the battle of the "Colmar Pocket" in 1945.[citation needed] Colmar
has been continuously governed by conservative parties since 1947, the Popular Republican Movement (1947–1977), the Union for French Democracy
Union for French Democracy
(1977–1995) and the Union for a Popular Movement
Union for a Popular Movement
(since 1995), and has had only three mayors during that time.[citation needed] The Colmar
Treasure, a hoard of precious objects hidden by Jews during the Black Death, was discovered here in 1863.[citation needed] Geography[edit] Colmar
is 64 kilometres (40 mi) south-southwest of Strasbourg, at 48.08°N, 7.36°E, on the Lauch River, a tributary of the Ill. It is located directly to the east of the Vosges Mountains
Vosges Mountains
and connected to the Rhine
in the east by a canal. In 2013, the city had a population of 67,956,[2] and the metropolitan area of Colmar
had a population of 126,957 in 2009.[3] Colmar
is the center of the arrondissement of Colmar-Ribeauvillé, which had 199,182 inhabitants in 2013.[4] Climate[edit] Colmar
has a sunny microclimate and is one of the driest cities in France, with an annual precipitation of just 607 mm (23.9 in), making it ideal for Alsace
wine. It is considered the capital of the Alsatian wine region. The dryness results from the town's location next to mountains, which force clouds arriving from the west to rise, and much of their moisture to condense and fall as precipitation over the higher ground, leaving the air warmed and dried by the time it reaches Colmar.

Climate data for Colmar

Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year

Record high °C (°F) 18.5 (65.3) 21.8 (71.2) 25.5 (77.9) 29.6 (85.3) 34.7 (94.5) 37.5 (99.5) 38.7 (101.7) 40.9 (105.6) 33.6 (92.5) 30.7 (87.3) 24.0 (75.2) 20.3 (68.5) 40.9 (105.6)

Average high °C (°F) 4.8 (40.6) 6.8 (44.2) 11.9 (53.4) 16.0 (60.8) 20.4 (68.7) 23.7 (74.7) 26.1 (79) 25.8 (78.4) 21.4 (70.5) 15.8 (60.4) 9.2 (48.6) 5.5 (41.9) 15.7 (60.3)

Average low °C (°F) −1.4 (29.5) −1.2 (29.8) 2.0 (35.6) 4.8 (40.6) 9.3 (48.7) 12.3 (54.1) 14.2 (57.6) 13.7 (56.7) 10.2 (50.4) 6.8 (44.2) 2.2 (36) −0.2 (31.6) 6.1 (43)

Record low °C (°F) −22.0 (−7.6) −21.2 (−6.2) −16.0 (3.2) −7.3 (18.9) −3.1 (26.4) 2.1 (35.8) 4.0 (39.2) 3.2 (37.8) −1.0 (30.2) −7.6 (18.3) −13.1 (8.4) −19.0 (−2.2) −22.0 (−7.6)

Average precipitation mm (inches) 31.7 (1.248) 28.8 (1.134) 37.4 (1.472) 44.7 (1.76) 74.2 (2.921) 64.2 (2.528) 66.8 (2.63) 57.0 (2.244) 57.8 (2.276) 56.9 (2.24) 40.1 (1.579) 47.7 (1.878) 607.3 (23.909)

Average precipitation days (≥ 1 mm) 7.1 7.0 8.5 8.9 11.2 9.6 9.4 9.1 7.9 9.3 7.3 8.5 103.9

Average snowy days 7.0 6.2 3.6 1.1 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 2.7 5.1 25.7

Average relative humidity (%) 87 82 76 74 75 72 69 72 76 83 87 88 78.4

Mean monthly sunshine hours 71.8 97.0 144.7 180.2 201.5 225.5 239.2 223.6 170.7 116.9 70.5 57.5 1,799

Source #1: Météo France[5][6]

Source #2: Infoclimat.fr (humidity and snowy days, 1961–1990)[7]

Main sights[edit] Mostly spared from the destructions of the French Revolution
French Revolution
and the wars of 1870–1871, 1914–1918 and 1939–1945, the cityscape of old-town Colmar
is homogenous and renowned among tourists. An area that is crossed by canals of the river Lauch (which formerly served as the butcher's, tanner's and fishmonger's quarter) is now called "little Venice" (la Petite Venise). Architectural landmarks[edit]

Maison Pfister. The house can easily be spotted in Howl's Moving Castle.

St Martin's Church, Colmar
St Martin's Church, Colmar
(Église Saint-Martin)

Martin Schongauer's "Virgin in a rose-garden" inside the Église des Dominicains

"Little Venice"

Musée Bartholdi

Water tower

Colmar's secular and religious architectural landmarks reflect eight centuries of Germanic and French architecture and the adaptation of their respective stylistic language to the local customs and building materials (pink and yellow Vosges sandstone, timber framing). Secular buildings[edit]

Maison Adolph – 14th century (German Gothic) Koïfhus, also known as Ancienne Douane – 1480 (German Gothic) Maison Pfister – 1537 (German Renaissance). Ancien Corps de garde – 1575 (German Renaissance) Maison des Chevaliers de Saint-Jean – 1608 (German Renaissance) Maison des Têtes – 1609 (German Renaissance) Poêle des laboureurs – 1626 (German Baroque) Ancien Hôpital – 1736–1744 (French Classicism) Tribunal de grande instance – 1771 (French Classicism) Hôtel de ville – 1790 (French Classicism) Colmar
prison –- 1791, formerly a convent built in 1316. Cour d'Assises – 1840 (French Neoclassicism) Théâtre municipal – 1849 (French Neoclassicism) Marché couvert – 1865 (French Neo-Baroque). The city's covered market, built in stone, bricks and cast iron, still serves today. Préfecture – 1866 (French Neo-Baroque) Water tower
Water tower
– 1886. Oldest still preserved water tower in Alsace. Out of use since 1984. Gare SNCF – 1905 (German Neo-Baroque) Cour d'appel – 1906 (German Neo-Baroque)

Religious buildings[edit]

Église Saint-Martin – 1234–1365. The largest church of Colmar
and one of the largest in Haut-Rhin. Displays some early stained glass windows, several Gothic and Renaissance sculptures and altars, a grand Baroque organ case. The choir is surrounded by an ambulatory opening on a series of Gothic chapels, a unique feature in Alsatian churches. Église des Dominicains – 1289–1364. Now disaffected as a church, displays Martin Schongauer's masterwork La Vierge au buisson de roses as well as 14th century stained glass windows and baroque choir stalls. The adjacent convent buildings house a section of the municipal library. Église Saint-Matthieu – 13th century. Gothic and Renaissance stained glass windows and mural paintings, as well as a wooden and painted ceiling. Couvent des Antonins – 13th century. Disaffected church and convent buildings notable for a richly ornate cloister. Now housing the Unterlinden Museum
Unterlinden Museum
(see below). Église Sainte-Catherine – 1371. Disaffected church and convent buildings now used as an assembly hall and festival venue (Salle des Catherinettes). Chapelle Saint-Pierre – 1742–1750. Classicist chapel of a former Jesuit college. Synagogue – 1843 (Neoclassicism)


Fontaine de l'Amiral Bruat – 1864 (Statue by Bartholdi) Fontaine Roeselmann – 1888 (Statue by Bartholdi) Fontaine Schwendi – 1898 (Statue by Bartholdi)


Monument du Général Rapp – 1856 (first shown 1855 in Paris. Statue by Bartholdi, his earliest major work) Monument Hirn – 1894 (Statue by Bartholdi) Statue Les grands soutiens du monde − 1902 (in the courtyard of the Bartholdi Museum) Statue of Liberty
Statue of Liberty


Unterlinden Museum
Unterlinden Museum
– one of the main museums in Alsace. Displays the Isenheim Altarpiece, a large collection of medieval, Renaissance and baroque Upper-Rhenish paintings and sculptures, archaeological artefacts, design and international modern art. Musée Bartholdi
Musée Bartholdi
– the birthplace of Frédéric Auguste Bartholdi shows his life and work through paintings, drawings, family objects and furniture as well as numerous plaster, metal and stone sculptures. A section of the museum is further dedicated to the local Jewish community's heritage.[8] Musée d'histoire naturelle et d'ethnographie – the zoological and ethnographic museum of Colmar
was founded in 1859. Besides a large collection of stuffed animals and artefacts from former French and German colonies in Africa and Polynesia, it also houses a collection of ancient Egyptian items. Musée du jouet – the town's toy museum, founded 1993 Musée des usines municipales – industrial and technological museum in a former factory, dedicated to the history of everyday technology.

Library[edit] The Municipal Library of Colmar
(Bibliothèque municipale de Colmar) owns one of the richest collections of incunabula in France, with more than 2,300 volumes.[9] This is quite an exceptional number for a city that is neither the main seat of a university, nor of a college, and has its explanation in the dissolution of local monasteries, abbeys and convents during the French Revolution
French Revolution
and the subsequent gift of their collections to the town. Transport[edit] The small regional Colmar Airport
Colmar Airport
serves Colmar. The railway station Gare de Colmar
Gare de Colmar
offers connections to Strasbourg, Mulhouse, Besançon, Zürich and several regional destinations. Colmar was also once linked to Freiburg im Breisgau, in Germany
and on the other side of the Rhine, by the Freiburg– Colmar
international railway. However the railway bridge over the Rhine
between Breisach and Neuf-Brisach
was destroyed in 1945 and never replaced. Education[edit]

This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (April 2015)

Senior high schools in Colmar

Lycée Bartholdi (fr) Lycée Camille Sée Lycée polyvalent Blaise Pascal Lycée polyvalent Martin Schongauer Lycée privé Saint-André Lycée professionnel privé Saint-Jean Ecole privée Mathias Grunewald

shares the Université de Haute- Alsace
(Upper Alsace University) with the neighbouring, larger city of Mulhouse. Of the approximately 8,000 students of the UHA, around 1,500 study at the Institut universitaire de technologie (IUT) Colmar, at the Colmar branch of the Faculté des Sciences et Techniques and at the Unité de Formation et de Recherche Pluridisciplinaire d'Enseignement Professionalisé Supérieur (UFR PEPS). The École Compleméntaire Pour L'Enseignement Japonaise a Colmar (コルマール補習授業校 Korumāru Hoshū Jugyō Kō), a part-time supplementary Japanese school, is held in Colmar.[10] At one time classes were held at the Centre Cultural de Seijo.[11] Music[edit] Since 1980, Colmar
is home to an international summer festival of classical music Festival de Colmar
(also known as Festival international de musique classique de Colmar). In its first version (1980 to 1989), it was placed under the artistic direction of the German conductor Karl Münchinger. Since 1989, it is helmed by the Russian violinist and conductor Vladimir Spivakov. Economy[edit]

Colmar: capital of Alsatian wines

Liebherr in Colmar

Maison des têtes

A replica of The Little Vintner of Colmar
by Frédéric Auguste Bartholdi, given by the town of Colmar
to Princeton, its sister city, in 1988

is an affluent city whose primary economic strength lies in the flourishing tourist industry. But it is also the seat of several large companies: Timken (European seat), Liebherr (French seat), Leitz (French seat), Capsugel France
(A division of Pfizer). Every year since 1947, Colmar
is host to what is now considered as the biggest annual commercial event as well as the largest festival in Alsace,[12] the Foire aux vins d' Alsace
(Alsacian wine fair). When Air Alsace
existed, its head office was on the grounds of Colmar Airport.[13] Parks and recreation[edit] By 1991 Lycée Seijo, a Japanese boarding high school in Kientzheim, had established a Japanese cultural center. It housed books and printed materials in Japan and hosted lectures and film screenings.[14]

Notable people[edit]

Jean Rapp

Armand Joseph Bruat, amiral de France

Auguste Nefftzer
Auguste Nefftzer

Caspar Isenmann
Caspar Isenmann
(1410? – 1484?), painter Martin Schongauer
Martin Schongauer
(1450–1491), painter and engraver Georg Wickram (1502–1562), poet and novelist Jean-François Rewbell
Jean-François Rewbell
(1747–1807), diplomat and revolutionist Jean Rapp
Jean Rapp
(1771–1821), lieutenant general Charles Xavier Thomas
Charles Xavier Thomas
(1785–1870), inventor Marie Bigot (1786–1820), musician, French pianist and composer, friend of Haydn
and Beethoven Armand Joseph Bruat
Armand Joseph Bruat
(1796–1855), admiral Georges-Charles de Heeckeren d'Anthès
Georges-Charles de Heeckeren d'Anthès
(1812–1895), politician, killer of Alexander Pushkin
Alexander Pushkin
in a duel Auguste Nefftzer
Auguste Nefftzer
(1820–1876), journalist Frédéric Auguste Bartholdi
Frédéric Auguste Bartholdi
(1834–1904), sculptor, created the original Statue of Liberty Camille Sée, (1847–1919), politician Jean-Baptiste Lemire (1867–1945), composer Jean-Jacques Waltz
Jean-Jacques Waltz
(1873–1951), drawer and caricaturist Ernst Stadler (1883-1914), Alsatian poet Bernard Schmitt (economist) (1929-2014), economist and founder of the "Quantum Economics" Guy Roux
Guy Roux
(born 1938), French football coach Pierre Moerlen (1952-2005), musician, drummer and composer Pierre Hermé
Pierre Hermé
(born 1961), confectioner, entrepreneur and pastry chef Thomas Bloch
Thomas Bloch
(born 1962), musician Éric Straumann
Éric Straumann
(born 1964), politician Marc Keller (born 1968), football player Cendrine Wolf
Cendrine Wolf
(born 1969), children's author Pascal Johansen (born 1979), football player Amaury Bischoff (born 1987), football player Ryad Boudebouz (born 1990), Algerian-French footballer

International relations[edit]

This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (August 2017) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

See also: List of twin towns and sister cities in France Twin towns – sister cities[edit]

Schongau, Bavaria, Germany Lucca, Italy Princeton, NJ, United States Győr, Hungary


Sint-Niklaas, Belgium Abingdon, United Kingdom Eisenstadt, Austria

Replicas of historical Buildings in Malaysia[edit] Bukit Tinggi Resort Colmartropicale Bentong is copy of Colmar historical city in Malaysia, an hour or 60 km north-east of Kuala Lumpur, 3°24′03″N 101°50′21″E / 3.400787°N 101.839157°E / 3.400787; 101.839157. North of it, a rebuild of Château du Haut-Kœnigsbourg
Château du Haut-Kœnigsbourg
is in the Berjaya Hills, hosting an organic resort hotel., 3°24′15″N 101°50′21″E / 3.404167°N 101.839155°E / 3.404167; 101.839155.[15] Media[edit] Colmar's cityscape (and neighbouring Riquewihr's) served for the design of the Japanese animated film Howl's Moving Castle. Scenes in the anime Is the Order a Rabbit? are also based on this location.[16] See also[edit]


List of mayors of Colmar


^ Helfferich, Tryntje, The Thirty Years War: A Documentary History (Cambridge, 2009), pp. 290. ^ "68066- Colmar
– Populations légales 2013 de la commune". INSEE. Retrieved 13 January 2016.  ^ "Aire urbaine 2009 : Colmar
(067)". INSEE. Retrieved 11 May 2013. [permanent dead link] ^ "Arrondissement : Colmar
(682)". INSEE. Retrieved 13 January 2016.  ^ "Données climatiques de la station de Colmar" (in French). Meteo France. Retrieved December 28, 2015.  ^ "Climat Alsace" (in French). Meteo France. Retrieved December 28, 2015.  ^ "Normes et records 1961-1990: Colmar- Meyenheim
(68) - altitude 207m" (in French). Infoclimat. Retrieved December 28, 2015.  ^ "Un fonds d'art juif trop méconnu". dna.fr. Retrieved 18 August 2016.  ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 20 July 2011. Retrieved 16 November 2009.  ^ "欧州の補習授業校一覧(平成25年4月15日現在)" (). Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology
Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology
(MEXT). Retrieved on May 10, 2014. "Chateau Kiener 24, rue de Verdun, 68000 Colmar, FRANCE" ^ "欧州の補習授業校一覧" (). MEXT. January 2, 2003. Retrieved on April 7, 2015. "(学校所在地) Centre Cultural de Seijo 28 rue Schulumberger 68000 COLMAR, FRANCE" ^ History of the Wine fair Archived 13 October 2008 at the Wayback Machine. (in French) ^ "World Airline Directory." Flight International. 13 February 1975. 247. ^ Iwasaki, Toshio. "Japanese Schools Take Root Overseas." Journal of Japanese Trade & Industry. Japan Economic Foundation
Japan Economic Foundation
(JEF, Kokusai Keizai Kōryū Zaidan), No. 5, 1991. Contributed to Google Books
Google Books
by the JEF. p. 25. "Seijo Gakuen has established a cultural center in the nearby city of Colmar
which is used to hold lectures introducing aspects of Japan, to show movies, and to keep books and printed materials oii Japan." ^ "Schloss-Double : China hat jetzt ein Schlosshotel Neuschwanstein - WELT". DIE WELT. Retrieved 2017-02-22.  ^ "Infinitemirai"

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Colmar.

Wikivoyage has a travel guide for Colmar.

Official website of the city of Colmar Wine domain of the city of Colmar Tourist office of Colmar Colmar
Music Festival

v t e

of the Holy Roman Empire

Alliance of ten Imperial cities of the Holy Roman Empire
Holy Roman Empire
in the Alsace region 1354-1679

Founding cities

Haguenau Colmar Wissembourg Turckheim Obernai Kaysersberg Rosheim Munster Sélestat Mulhouse

Other cities

Landau Seltz


v t e

Prefectures of departments of France

(Ain) Laon
(Aisne) Moulins (Allier) Digne-les-Bains
(Alpes-de-Haute-Provence) Gap (Hautes-Alpes) Nice
(Alpes-Maritimes) Privas
(Ardèche) Charleville-Mézières
(Ardennes) Foix
(Ariège) Troyes
(Aube) Carcassonne
(Aude) Rodez
(Aveyron) Marseille
(Bouches-du-Rhône) Caen
(Calvados) Aurillac
(Cantal) Angoulême
(Charente) La Rochelle
La Rochelle
(Charente-Maritime) Bourges
(Cher) Tulle
(Corrèze) Ajaccio
(Corse-du-Sud) Bastia
(Haute-Corse) Dijon
(Côte-d'Or) Saint-Brieuc
(Côtes-d'Armor) Guéret
(Creuse) Périgueux
(Dordogne) Besançon
(Doubs) Valence (Drôme) Évreux
(Eure) Chartres
(Eure-et-Loir) Quimper
(Finistère) Nîmes
(Gard) Toulouse
(Haute-Garonne) Auch
(Gers) Bordeaux
(Gironde) Montpellier
(Hérault) Rennes
(Ille-et-Vilaine) Châteauroux
(Indre) Tours
(Indre-et-Loire) Grenoble
(Isère) Lons-le-Saunier
(Jura) Mont-de-Marsan
(Landes) Blois
(Loir-et-Cher) Saint-Étienne
(Loire) Le Puy-en-Velay
Le Puy-en-Velay
(Haute-Loire) Nantes
(Loire-Atlantique) Orléans
(Loiret) Cahors
(Lot) Agen
(Lot-et-Garonne) Mende (Lozère) Angers
(Maine-et-Loire) Saint-Lô
(Manche) Châlons-en-Champagne
(Marne) Chaumont (Haute-Marne) Laval (Mayenne) Nancy (Meurthe-et-Moselle) Bar-le-Duc
(Meuse) Vannes
(Morbihan) Metz
(Moselle) Nevers
(Nièvre) Lille
(Nord) Beauvais
(Oise) Alençon
(Orne) Arras
(Pas-de-Calais) Clermont-Ferrand
(Puy-de-Dôme) Pau (Pyrénées-Atlantiques) Tarbes
(Hautes-Pyrénées) Perpignan
(Pyrénées-Orientales) Strasbourg
(Bas-Rhin) Colmar
(Haut-Rhin) Lyon
(Rhône) Vesoul
(Haute-Saône) Mâcon
(Saône-et-Loire) Le Mans
Le Mans
(Sarthe) Chambéry
(Savoie) Annecy
(Haute-Savoie) Paris
(Paris) Rouen
(Seine-Maritime) Melun
(Seine-et-Marne) Versailles (Yvelines) Niort
(Deux-Sèvres) Amiens
(Somme) Albi
(Tarn) Montauban
(Tarn-et-Garonne) Toulon
(Var) Avignon
(Vaucluse) La Roche-sur-Yon
La Roche-sur-Yon
(Vendée) Poitiers
(Vienne) Limoges
(Haute-Vienne) Épinal
(Vosges) Auxerre
(Yonne) Belfort
(Territoire de Belfort) Évry (Essonne) Nanterre
(Hauts-de-Seine) Bobigny
(Seine-Saint-Denis) Créteil
(Val-de-Marne) Cergy, Pontoise

Overseas departments

(Guadeloupe) Fort-de- France
(Martinique) Cayenne
(French Guiana) Saint-Denis (Réunion) Mamoudzou

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Communes of the Haut-Rhin

Algolsheim Altenach Altkirch Ammerschwihr Andolsheim Appenwihr Artzenheim Aspach Aspach-le-Bas Aspach-Michelbach Attenschwiller Aubure Baldersheim Balgau Ballersdorf Balschwiller Baltzenheim Bantzenheim Bartenheim Battenheim Beblenheim Bellemagny Bendorf Bennwihr Berentzwiller Bergheim Bergholtz Bergholtzzell Bernwiller Berrwiller Bettendorf Bettlach Biederthal Biesheim Biltzheim Bischwihr Bisel Bitschwiller-lès-Thann Blodelsheim Blotzheim Bollwiller Le Bonhomme Bourbach-le-Bas Bourbach-le-Haut Bouxwiller Bréchaumont Breitenbach-Haut-Rhin Bretten Brinckheim Bruebach Brunstatt-Didenheim Buethwiller Buhl Burnhaupt-le-Bas Burnhaupt-le-Haut Buschwiller Carspach Cernay Chalampé Chavannes-sur-l'Étang Colmar Courtavon Dannemarie Dessenheim Diefmatten Dietwiller Dolleren Durlinsdorf Durmenach Durrenentzen Eglingen Eguisheim Elbach Emlingen Ensisheim Eschbach-au-Val Eschentzwiller Eteimbes Falkwiller Feldbach Feldkirch Fellering Ferrette Fessenheim Fislis Flaxlanden Folgensbourg Fortschwihr Franken Fréland Friesen Frœningen Fulleren Galfingue Geishouse Geispitzen Geiswasser Gildwiller Goldbach-Altenbach Gommersdorf Griesbach-au-Val Grussenheim Gueberschwihr Guebwiller Guémar Guevenatten Guewenheim Gundolsheim Gunsbach Habsheim Hagenbach Hagenthal-le-Bas Hagenthal-le-Haut Hartmannswiller Hattstatt Hausgauen Le Haut-Soultzbach Hecken Hégenheim Heidwiller Heimersdorf Heimsbrunn Heiteren Heiwiller Helfrantzkirch Herrlisheim-près-Colmar Hésingue Hettenschlag Hindlingen Hirsingue Hirtzbach Hirtzfelden Hochstatt Hohrod Hombourg Horbourg-Wihr Houssen Hunawihr Hundsbach Huningue Husseren-les-Châteaux Husseren-Wesserling Illfurth Illhaeusern Illtal Illzach Ingersheim Issenheim Jebsheim Jettingen Jungholtz Kappelen Katzenthal Kaysersberg-Vignoble Kembs Kiffis Kingersheim Kirchberg Knœringue Kœstlach Kœtzingue Kruth Kunheim Labaroche Landser Lapoutroie Largitzen Lautenbach Lautenbachzell Lauw Leimbach Levoncourt Leymen Liebenswiller Liebsdorf Lièpvre Ligsdorf Linsdorf Linthal Logelheim Lucelle Luemschwiller Luttenbach-près-Munster Lutter Lutterbach Magny Magstatt-le-Bas Magstatt-le-Haut Malmerspach Manspach Masevaux-Niederbruck Mertzen Merxheim Metzeral Meyenheim Michelbach-le-Bas Michelbach-le-Haut Mittelwihr Mittlach Mitzach Mœrnach Mollau Montreux-Jeune Montreux-Vieux Moosch Mooslargue Morschwiller-le-Bas Muespach Muespach-le-Haut Muhlbach-sur-Munster Mulhouse Munchhouse Munster Muntzenheim Munwiller Murbach Nambsheim Neuf-Brisach Neuwiller Niederentzen Niederhergheim Niedermorschwihr Niffer Oberbruck Oberentzen Oberhergheim Oberlarg Obermorschwihr Obermorschwiller Obersaasheim Oderen Oltingue Orbey Orschwihr Osenbach Ostheim Ottmarsheim Petit-Landau Pfaffenheim Pfastatt Pfetterhouse Porte-du-Ried Pulversheim Raedersdorf Raedersheim Rammersmatt Ranspach Ranspach-le-Bas Ranspach-le-Haut Rantzwiller Réguisheim Reiningue Retzwiller Ribeauvillé Richwiller Riedisheim Riespach Rimbach-près-Guebwiller Rimbach-près-Masevaux Rimbachzell Riquewihr Rixheim Roderen Rodern Roggenhouse Romagny Rombach-le-Franc Roppentzwiller Rorschwihr Rosenau Rouffach Ruederbach Ruelisheim Rumersheim-le-Haut Rustenhart Saint-Amarin Saint-Bernard Saint-Cosme Sainte-Croix-aux-Mines Sainte-Croix-en-Plaine Sainte-Marie-aux-Mines Saint-Hippolyte Saint-Louis Saint-Ulrich Sausheim Schlierbach Schweighouse-Thann Schwoben Sentheim Seppois-le-Bas Seppois-le-Haut Sewen Sickert Sierentz Sondernach Sondersdorf Soppe-le-Bas Soultzbach-les-Bains Soultzeren Soultz-Haut-Rhin Soultzmatt Spechbach Staffelfelden Steinbach Steinbrunn-le-Bas Steinbrunn-le-Haut Steinsoultz Sternenberg Stetten Storckensohn Stosswihr Strueth Sundhoffen Tagolsheim Tagsdorf Thann Thannenkirch Traubach-le-Bas Traubach-le-Haut Turckheim Ueberstrass Uffheim Uffholtz Ungersheim Urbès Urschenheim Valdieu-Lutran Vieux-Ferrette Vieux-Thann Village-Neuf Vœgtlinshoffen Vogelgrun Volgelsheim Wahlbach Walbach Waldighofen Walheim Waltenheim Wasserbourg Wattwiller Weckolsheim Wegscheid Wentzwiller Werentzhouse Westhalten Wettolsheim Wickerschwihr Widensolen Wihr-au-Val Wildenstein Willer Willer-sur-Thur Winkel Wintzenheim Wittelsheim Wittenheim Wittersdorf Wolfersdorf Wolfgantzen Wolschwiller Wuenheim Zaessingue Zellenberg Zillisheim Zimmerbach Zimmersheim

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 147352239 LCCN: n80015913 ISNI: 0000 0001 2342 3960 GND: 4010401-1 SUDOC: 026602970 BNF: cb1527