Despite having quite a lot of modern development around the town it contains some interesting features that attract visitors and tourism.
The main attraction in Tours, and the best place to start your visit, is in and around Place Plumereau where the old town (vieille ville or 'le Vieux Tours') is found.
Unlike other ancient artifacts found previously in this region, the Keystone was inscribed with Hebrew.
The name Decalogue Stone, comes from the translation of the Hebrew letters that outline the religious and moral codes described in Exodus 20:2-17 and Deuteronomy 5:6-21, which refer to the Decalogue or Ten Commandments.
The author created this website as a BLM employee and continues to update and enhance the site in retirement as a volunteer.
This website now has a permanent home courtesy of the Society for Historical Archaeology (SHA). This entire website is essentially a "key" - albeit a complex one - to the dating and typing (typology) of historic bottles.
The meeting request came through SRI, as a result of the government's intervention.Place Plumereau is also a great place to sit at one of the cafes and enjoy people-watching.Around the edges of the square there are beautiful 12th to 15th century half timbered houses and it’s a great place to sit and have a drink or eat your lunch.In addition, this site also assists the user with these questions: 3.What technology, techniques, or processes were used to manufacture the bottle? Where did the bottle come from, i.e., where was it made and/or used? Where can I go for more information on historic bottles?