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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.

Neuilly-sur- Seine
Seine
(French pronunciation: ​[nøji syʁ sɛn]) is a French commune just west of Paris, in the department of Hauts-de-Seine. A suburb of Paris, Neuilly is immediately adjacent to the city and directly extends it. The area is composed of mostly wealthy, select residential neighbourhoods, and many corporate headquarters are located there. It is one of the wealthiest suburbs of Paris.

Contents

1 History 2 Main sites 3 Transport 4 Economy 5 Education 6 Famous residents 7 Twin towns 8 See also 9 References 10 External links

History[edit] Originally, Neuilly was a small hamlet under the jurisdiction of Villiers, a larger settlement mentioned in medieval sources as early as 832 and now absorbed by the commune of Levallois-Perret. It was not until 1222 that the little settlement of Neuilly, established on the banks of the Seine, was mentioned for the first time in a charter of the Abbey of Saint-Denis: the name was recorded in Medieval Latin
Medieval Latin
as Portus de Lulliaco, meaning "Port of Lulliacum". In 1224 another charter of Saint-Denis recorded the name as Lugniacum. In a sales contract dated 1266, the name was also recorded as Luingni. In 1316, however, in a ruling of the parlement of Paris, the name was recorded as Nully, a different name from those recorded before. In a document dated 1376 the name was again recorded as Nulliacum (the Medieval Latin
Medieval Latin
version of Nully). Then in the following centuries the name recorded alternated between Luny and Nully, and it is only after 1648 that the name was definitely set as Nully. The name spelt Neuilly after the French Academy standard of pronunciation of the ill as a y (see IPA at the top). Various explanations and etymologies have been proposed to explain these discrepancies in the names of Neuilly recorded over the centuries. The original name of Neuilly may have been Lulliacum or Lugniacum, and that it was only later corrupted into Nulliacum / Nully. Some interpret Lulliacum or Lugniacum as meaning "estate of Lullius (or Lunius)", probably a Gallo-Roman
Gallo-Roman
landowner. This interpretation is based on the many placenames of France
France
made up of the names of Gallo-Roman
Gallo-Roman
landowners and suffixed with the traditional placename suffix "-acum". However, other researchers object that it is unlikely that Neuilly owes its name to a Gallo-Roman
Gallo-Roman
patronym, because during the Roman occupation of Gaul
Gaul
the area of Neuilly was inside the large Forest of Rouvray, of which the Bois de Boulogne
Bois de Boulogne
is all that remains today, and was probably not a settlement. These researchers contend that it is only after the fall of the Roman Empire and the Germanic invasions that the area of Neuilly was deforested and settled. Thus, they think that the name Lulliacum or Lugniacum comes from the ancient Germanic word lund meaning "forest", akin to Old Norse
Old Norse
lundr meaning "grove", to which the placename suffix "-acum" was added. The Old Norse
Old Norse
word lundr has indeed left many placenames across Europe, such as the city of Lund
Lund
in Sweden, the Forest of the Londe in Normandy, or the many English placenames containing "lound", "lownde", or "lund" in their name, or ending in "-land". However, this interesting theory fails to explain why the "d" of lund is missing in Lulliacum or Lugniacum. Concerning the discrepancy in names over the centuries, the most probable explanation is that the original name Lulliacum or Lugniacum was later corrupted into Nulliacum / Nully by inversion of the consonants, perhaps under the influence of an old Celtic word meaning "swampy land, boggy land" (as was the land around Neuilly-sur- Seine
Seine
in ancient times) which is found in the name of many French places anciently covered with water, such as Noue, Noë, Nouan, Nohant, etc. Or perhaps the consonants were simply inverted under the influence of the many settlements of France
France
called Neuilly (a frequent place name whose etymology is completely different from the special case of Neuilly-sur-Seine). Until the French Revolution, the settlement was often referred to as Port-Neuilly, but at the creation of French communes in 1790 the "Port" was dropped and the newly born commune was named simply Neuilly. On 1 January 1860, the city of Paris
Paris
was enlarged by annexing neighbouring communes. On that occasion, a part of the territory of Neuilly-sur- Seine
Seine
was annexed by the city of Paris, and forms now the neighbourhood of Ternes, in the 17th arrondissement of Paris. On 11 January 1867, part of the territory of Neuilly-sur- Seine
Seine
was detached and merged with a part of the territory of Clichy to create the commune of Levallois-Perret. On 2 May 1897, the commune name officially became Neuilly-sur-Seine (meaning " Neuilly upon Seine"), in order to distinguish it from the many communes of France
France
also called Neuilly. However, most people continue to refer to Neuilly-sur- Seine
Seine
as simply "Neuilly". During the 1900 Summer Olympics, it hosted the basque pelota events.[1] The American Hospital of Paris
Paris
was founded in 1906. In 1919, the Treaty of Neuilly was signed with Bulgaria
Bulgaria
in Neuilly-sur- Seine
Seine
to conclude its role in World War I. In 1929, the Bois de Boulogne, which was hitherto divided between the communes of Neuilly-sur- Seine
Seine
and Boulogne-Billancourt, was annexed in its entirety by the city of Paris. Main sites[edit] It was the site of the Château de Neuilly, an important royal residence during the July Monarchy. Transport[edit] Neuilly-sur- Seine
Seine
is served by three stations on Paris
Paris
Métro Line 1: Porte Maillot (with a direct access to RER line C), Les Sablons and Pont de Neuilly. RATP Bus service includes the lines 43, 73, 82, 93, 157, 158, 163, 164, 174 [1] Night Bus lines include N11 and N24. Economy[edit] Bureau Veritas, Chanel, Marathon Media, JCDecaux,[2] Thales Group,[3] TeamTO. Education[edit]

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

Collège et Lycée Pasteur

Liceo Español Luis Buñuel

Public schools in Neuilly:[4]

Eight écoles maternelles (preschools): Achille Peretti, Charcot, Dulud, Gorce-Franklin, Michelis, Poissoniers, Roule, Saussaye Ten elementary schools: Charcot A, Charcot B, Gorce-Franklin, Huissiers, Poissoniers, Peretti, Michelis A, Michelis B, Saussaye A, and Saussaye B Two lower secondary schools: Collège André Maurois and Collège Théophile Gautier. Collège et Lycée Pasteur Lycée Saint-James Lycée professionnel Vassily kandinsky

Domestic private schools:[5]

École primaire Sainte-Croix École primaire Sainte-Marie École primaire Saint-Dominique École Saint-Pierre / Saint Jean Collège Saint-Pierre / Saint-Jean Collège et Lycée Sainte-Croix Collège et Lycée Sainte-Marie Collège et Lycée Saint-Dominique Lycée professionnel Georges Guérin

International private schools:[5]

Liceo Español Luis Buñuel, the Spanish international obligatory secondary (junior high school) and baccalaureate (bachillerato or sixth-form college/senior high school) school

Primary school classes for students in the Spanish school system are held at the Colegio Español Fecerico García Lorca
Colegio Español Fecerico García Lorca
in the 16th arrondissement of Paris[6]

Marymount School, Paris

Post-secondary:

Université de Paris
Paris
IV-Sorbonne CELSA[4] Institut Européen des Affaires[5] École supérieure de Santé[5]

Famous residents[edit]

Marie Angliviel de la Beaumelle, French glass maker and Italian countess Jean de La Fontaine, French poet and fabulist Natalie Barney, American heiress, early 20th century Ahmad Shah Qajar, the last king of Iran's Qajar dynasty Andre Beaufre, French general Jean-Paul Belmondo, French actor Liliane Bettencourt, L'Oreal heiress and richest woman in France Françoise Bettencourt-Meyers, Liliane Bettencourt's daughter Carole Bouquet, actress Jonathan Bru, footballer Bette Davis, not a resident, but died here on 6 October 1989 at the American Hospital Marcel Duchamp, artist Jacqueline François (1922–2009), chanson singer Adrien Étienne Gaudez, French sculptor, died 23 January 1902 in Neuilly-sur-Seine Paul Grimault, animator Screamin' Jay Hawkins, Shock rock musician Guy-Manuel de Homem-Christo, half of music duo Daft Punk Quincy Jones, musician, composer, producer Wassily Kandinsky, Russian Abstract-Expressionist artist Sophie Marceau, French actress Roger Martin du Gard, winner of 1937 Nobel Prize for Literature Mireille Mathieu, chanson singer, has been a resident since 1965 Olivier Missoup, rugby player Ilona Mitrecey, Eurodance artist Christoph H. Müller musician, composer, co-founder of Neotango band Gotan Project Anaïs Nin, author and diarist, born in Neuilly-sur-Seine Allan Nyom, footballer Aristotle Onassis
Aristotle Onassis
died on 15 March 1975 at the American Hospital Marine Le Pen, French politician : president of the Front National, youngest daughter of FN founder Jean-Marie Le Pen. Born there on 5 August 1968. Edith Piaf, French singer Jacques Prévert, poet and screenwriter (most famously Children of Paradise), was born in Neuilly, as was the animator Paul Grimault. Indeed, these two collaborated on a number of movies, and mention the Neuilly festival in Le Roi et l'oiseau, while Prévert mentions the Neuilly festival in his poem "La Fête à Neuilly", in Histoires, 1946. Eça de Queiroz, great Portuguese writer, journalist and diplomat Jean Raspail, French writer Pierre Ramond, string theorist Jean Riboud, (1919–1985) French corporate executive and former chairman of Schlumberger Nicolas Sarkozy, former President of France; mayor of Neuilly-sur- Seine
Seine
from 1983 to 2002 David Servan-Schreiber (1961-2011), born in Neuilly-sur-Seine René Semelaigne
René Semelaigne
(1855-1934), biographer Vittorio De Sica, Italian actor and film director Martin Solveig, French electro-house DJ. Dominique Strauss-Kahn
Dominique Strauss-Kahn
(born 25 April 1949) François Truffaut, French film director, actor Albert Uderzo, writer and illustrator of the Asterix
Asterix
comic books, lives in Neuilly. Ludovic Valbon, rugby player The Duke and Duchess of Windsor lived at the 'Villa Windsor' at 4 route du Champ d'Entraînement in Neuilly-sur- Seine
Seine
from 1952 until their respective deaths Mary Wollstonecraft, English writer who came to France
France
during the Revolution as a war correspondent Jacques Zwobada, French sculptor Maria Felix, Mexican actress

In 2009, Prince Umberto of Savoy-Aosta, the eldest son of the Duke of Apulia and Princess Olga of Greece, was born in Neuilly-sur-Seine. Prince Umberto is a member of the former Italian Royal Family
Italian Royal Family
and is second in the line of succession to the former Italian throne. Twin towns[edit] See also: List of twin towns and sister cities in France Neuilly-sur- Seine
Seine
is twinned with:

Uccle, Belgium Windsor, United Kingdom[7] Hanau, Germany

See also[edit]

Paris
Paris
portal

Communes of the Hauts-de-Seine
Hauts-de-Seine
department Neuilly sa mère!, 2009 film set in Neuilly-sur-Seine

References[edit]

INSEE

^ Sports-reference.com Summer Olympics Paris
Paris
14 June 1900 men's basque pelota two-teams results. Accessed 14 November 2010. ^ "Legal disclaimer Archived 2014-03-16 at the Wayback Machine.." [sic] JCDecaux. Retrieved on 28 September 2011. "[...]whose registered office is located at 17 rue Soyer, 92523 Neuilly-sur-Seine, Paris, France." ^ "Contact Us Archived 2009-08-23 at the Wayback Machine.." Thales Group, Retrieved on 28 August 2009. ^ a b "Etablissements scolaires publics." Neuilly-sur-Seine. Retrieved on May 2, 2015. ^ a b c d "Etablissements scolaires privés." Neuilly-sur-Seine. Retrieved on May 2, 2015. ^ "Inicio." Colegio Español Fecerico García Lorca. Retrieved on May 2, 2015. "53, rue de la Pompe 75116 Paris" ^ "British towns twinned with French towns". Archant Community Media Ltd. Retrieved 2013-07-11. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Neuilly-sur-Seine.

(in French) Neuilly-sur- Seine
Seine
city council website

v t e

Neuilly-sur-Seine

Primary and secondary schools

Collège et Lycée Pasteur Lycée Saint-James Lycée professionnel Vassily kandinsky Collège et Lycée Sainte-Croix (FR) Collège et Lycée Sainte-Marie (FR) Collège et Lycée Saint-Dominique (FR) Lycée professionnel Georges Guérin Liceo Español Luis Buñuel Marymount International School, Paris

Landmarks

American Hospital of Paris Château de Neuilly

Paris
Paris
Métro stations

Les Sablons Pont de Neuilly

Culture

Neuilly Yo Mama!

This list is incomplete.

v t e

Communes in the Metropolitan Area of Paris

Population over 2 million

City of Paris

Population over 100,000

Argenteuil Boulogne-Billancourt Montreuil Saint-Denis

Population over 75,000

Asnières-sur-Seine Aubervilliers Aulnay-sous-Bois Champigny-sur-Marne Colombes Courbevoie Créteil Nanterre Rueil-Malmaison Versailles Vitry-sur-Seine

Population over 50,000

Antony Le Blanc-Mesnil Bondy Cergy Chelles Clamart Clichy Drancy Épinay-sur-Seine Évry Fontenay-sous-Bois Issy-les-Moulineaux Ivry-sur-Seine Levallois-Perret Maisons-Alfort Meaux Neuilly-sur-Seine Noisy-le-Grand Pantin Saint-Maur-des-Fossés Sarcelles Sartrouville Sevran Villejuif

Population over 25,000

Alfortville Athis-Mons Bagneux Bagnolet Bezons Bobigny Bois-Colombes Brunoy Bussy-Saint-Georges Cachan Charenton-le-Pont Châtenay-Malabry Châtillon Chatou Le Chesnay Choisy-le-Roi Clichy-sous-Bois Conflans-Sainte-Honorine Corbeil-Essonnes La Courneuve Draveil Élancourt Ermont Franconville Fresnes Gagny La Garenne-Colombes Garges-lès-Gonesse Gennevilliers Gonesse Goussainville Grigny Guyancourt L'Haÿ-les-Roses Herblay Houilles Le Kremlin-Bicêtre Livry-Gargan Malakoff Mantes-la-Jolie Massy Melun Meudon Montfermeil Montigny-le-Bretonneux Montrouge Les Mureaux Neuilly-sur-Marne Nogent-sur-Marne Noisy-le-Sec Palaiseau Le Perreux-sur-Marne Pierrefitte-sur-Seine Plaisir Le Plessis-Robinson Poissy Pontault-Combault Pontoise Puteaux Rambouillet Ris-Orangis Romainville Rosny-sous-Bois Saint-Cloud Saint-Germain-en-Laye Saint-Ouen Sainte-Geneviève-des-Bois Sannois Savigny-sur-Orge Savigny-le-Temple Stains Sucy-en-Brie Suresnes Taverny Thiais Trappes Tremblay-en-France Vanves Vigneux-sur-Seine Villemomble Villeneuve-la-Garenne Villeneuve-Saint-Georges Villeparisis Villepinte Villiers-le-Bel Villiers-sur-Marne Vincennes Viry-Châtillon Yerres

Population under 25,000

1,669 other communes

v t e

Communes of the Hauts-de-Seine
Hauts-de-Seine
department

Antony Asnières-sur-Seine Bagneux Bois-Colombes Boulogne-Billancourt Bourg-la-Reine Châtenay-Malabry Châtillon Chaville Clamart Clichy Colombes Courbevoie Fontenay-aux-Roses Garches La Garenne-Colombes Gennevilliers Issy-les-Moulineaux Levallois-Perret Malakoff Marnes-la-Coquette Meudon Montrouge Nanterre Neuilly-sur-Seine Le Plessis-Robinson Puteaux Rueil-Malmaison Saint-Cloud Sceaux Sèvres Suresnes Vanves Vaucresson Ville-d'Avray Villeneuve-la-Garenne

v t e

Venues of the 1900 Summer Olympics

7th arrondissement of Paris Bois de Boulogne Bois de Vincennes Boulogne-Billancourt Compiègne Croix-Catelan Stadium Le Havre Meulan-en-Yvelines Neuilly-sur-Seine Puteaux Satory Seine Tuileries Garden Vélodrome de Vincennes

v t e

Olympic venues in discontinued events

Baseball

1984 (demonstration): Dodger Stadium 1988 (demonstration): Jamsil Baseball Stadium 1992: Camp Municipal de Beisbol de Viladecans, L'Hospitalet de Llobregat Baseball Stadium (final) 1996: Atlanta–Fulton County Stadium 2000: Blacktown Olympic Park, Sydney Baseball Stadium (final) 2004: Hellinikon Olympic Baseball Centre 2008: Wukesong Baseball Field 2020: Yokohama Stadium, Fukushima Azuma Baseball Stadium 2024: Stade Sébastien Charléty 2028: Dodger Stadium, Angel Stadium

Basque pelota

1900: Neuilly-sur-Seine 1992 (demonstration): Pavelló de la Vall d'Hebron

Cricket

1900: Vélodrome de Vincennes

Croquet

1900: Bois de Boulogne

Jeu de paume

1908: Queen's Club

Lacrosse

1904: Francis Field 1908: White City Stadium

Polo

1900: Bois de Boulogne 1908: Hurlingham Club 1920: Ostend 1924: Bagatelle, Saint-Cloud 1936: Mayfield

Rackets

1908: All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club

Roque

1904: Francis Field

Softball

1996: Golden Park 2000: Blacktown Olympic Park 2004: Hellinikon Olympic Softball Stadium 2008: Fengtai Softball Field 2020: Yokohama Stadium 2024: Stade Sébastien Charléty 2028: Dodger Stadium, Angel Stadium

Tug of war

1900: Bois de Boulogne 1904: Francis Field 1908: White City Stadium 1912: Stockholm Olympic Stadium 1920: Olympisch Stadion

Water motorsports

1908: Southampton Water

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 145542815 LCCN: n80050215 ISNI: 0000 0001 2202 4837 GND: 4267827-4 SUDOC: 026612909 BNF:

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