For the family of perfumes, see Fougère.

From left to right and top to bottom: 1. Victor Hugo Theatre, 2. Timbered house, 3. The château, 4. The belfry, 5. The town hall, 6. The Church of St. Sulpice

Coat of arms

Coordinates: 48°21′09″N 1°11′55″W / 48.3525°N 1.1986°W / 48.3525; -1.1986Coordinates: 48°21′09″N 1°11′55″W / 48.3525°N 1.1986°W / 48.3525; -1.1986
Country France
Region Brittany
Department Ille-et-Vilaine
Arrondissement Fougères-Vitré
Canton Fougères-Nord and Fougères-Sud
Intercommunality Fougères
  Mayor (2014–2020) Louis Feuvrier (DVG)
Area1 10.46 km2 (4.04 sq mi)
Population (2012)2 20,040
  Density 1,900/km2 (5,000/sq mi)
Time zone CET (UTC+1)
  Summer (DST) CEST (UTC+2)
INSEE/Postal code 35115 / 35300
Elevation 62–171 m (203–561 ft)
(avg. 97 m or 318 ft)

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.

Fougères (French pronunciation: [fuʒɛʁ]; Breton: Felger; Gallo: Foujerr) is a commune and a sub-prefecture of the Ille-et-Vilaine department in Brittany in northwestern France.

Its inhabitants are called the Fougerais and the Fougeraises. At the 2012 census Fougères had 20,040 inhabitants. The Fougères area comprises approximately 88,000 inhabitants and is currently in a process of growth, unlike the town centre.


Fougères is a town on the edge of Brittany, Maine and Normandy and named after a fern (see also fougère), or from "fous" which means "fossé" ["gap"] (in Brittany and Normandy, a gap is a terrace of land formed by the excavations made on each side of the terrace, and serving as a separation between two properties).

The town of Fougères is mentioned in the chorus of the song La Blanche Hermine, by Gilles Servat. The author uses it as a symbol of the Breton resistance where it is adjacent to the town of Clisson in the Loire-Atlantique.

Fougères is historically, since the arrival of Latin in Armorica, a Gallo word in which the territory is called Foujerr. Its Breton name is Felger.[1] Entry signs to the agglomeration have carried this name for several years. One of the two bagad of the city takes this name: Bagad Bro Felger and the Diwan school, opened in 2013, is also called Skol Diwan bro Felger.

The castle of Fougères seen from the Raoul-II Square



The presence of many megalithic monuments, particularly in the Forest of Fougères, suggests that the area was already inhabited in the Neolithic era (5000 to 2000 years BC).

Middle Ages

Fougères: The walls of the city (lithography by Albert Robida, 1900)

The creation of Fougères dates back to the Middle Ages. The first mention of the Château de Fougères is found towards the end of the 10th century. At the time, it was a simple wooden fortification located on a rocky ridge, whose position favourably dominated the Nançon Valley and the surrounding marshes. Fougères was at the crossing of two Roman roads, one from Chartres to Carhaix and the other of Avranches to Nantes. From the 12th century, the population moved away from the shore of the Nançon and the city grew in height, divided into two parishes: Saint-Sulpice for the lower town and Saint-Léonard for the upper town. Since the Middle Ages, crafts developed around the tannery, the weavers and the drapers in the lower town.

Built in the 11th century by the Lords of Fougères, the first fortification, defended by Raoul II (1130–1194), was taken by Henry II of England in 1166 and destroyed. Raoul II, stubborn, rebuilt a more imposing structure, and it became a stronghold defending the borders of Brittany, from Mont Saint-Michel to Nantes. However, the geographical position and the interests of the Lords of Fougères often tipped in favour of the Kingdom of France. When Raoul III offered its possession to Saint Louis, the Breton prince Pierre Mauclerc captured the city in 1231, which was then taken over by the king. The daughter of Raoul III, Jeanne de Fougères, married to Hugh XII of Lusignan, undertook new fortification work and beautified the city. The end of the 13th century was a period of peace and prosperity for Fougères.

In 1307, Philip IV of France bought the domain but the Kingdom of France was not interested and did not maintain it. After various fights and reversals of alliances, Bertrand du Guesclin entered in 1373, but the situation did not improve. Left to its own devices and victim of pillage, the population of Fougères requested assistance from the Duchy of Brittany. The town returned into its fold in 1428, sold by John II of Alençon. However, in 1449, a man named François de Surienne, an Aragonese mercenary in the service of the English, captured and sacked the town, with the aim of forcing Brittany to ally with England. There were many massacres, which caused a reaction from Francis I, Duke of Brittany, determined to get rid of the English. The Duke of Brittany allied to Charles VII of France, attacked the south of Normandy, and laid siege to Fougères. Surienne and his men were however able to resist and surrendered on condition of walking free. This episode announced the Battle of Formigny. Finally, the French general La Trémoille seized Fougères in 1488, during the Mad War.

Early modern

In the 16th century, the town lost its defensive role. Crafts continued to develop, including the work of tin (Rue de la Pinterie). During the Wars of Religion, the town remained Catholic while Vitré was affected by clashes with the Huguenots.

Until 1775, Fougères talked little about it. The Marquis de La Rouërie, a young man of high standing, then moved to the United States to fight with American insurgents. Back in France, after having been imprisoned for a month for leading the Breton conspiracy, he was greeted as a hero in his homeland.

French Revolution

Main article: French Revolution
The batallion square - Affair of Fougères, 1793, oil on canvas by Julien Le Blant, 1880. Brigham Young University, University of Provo, Utah

During the Revolution, the province of Brittany disappeared along with its privileges. The first changes were welcomed. However, the population was then divided by the Civil Constitution of the Clergy of the priests, the Levée en masse triggered a rebellion, the Chouannerie. In 1793, during the Virée de Galerne, the Vendéens and Chouans seized the town which was taken a few weeks later by the Republicans. For eight years, the town and its region passed from hand to hand, with the passage of many massacres and looting. The leader of the Chouans in the vicinity of Fougères was the young general Aimé du Boisguy.

Main article: Battle of Fougères

The Organization of the Revolutionary Celebrations however reflected maintaining a favourable feeling to the new regime:


Fougères: The Saint-Sulpice Gate (lithography by Albert Robida, 1900)

Little by little, industry replaced crafts and Fougères saw the establishment of shoe manufacturers. In the winter of 1906–07 a great strike of workers erupted in the factories of Fougeraises shoes. In response, patrons organised a lockout. Solidarity was very strong in the city ("Communist" soups to feed the strikers without family income) but also beyond: Children were welcomed by Rennes and Parisian families during the time of the conflict. Jean Jaurès came to Fougères to support the movement.

Glassware production also existed in the Fougères area since the arrival of Italian glass masters in the 16th and 17th centuries. The installation of this industry in the Pays de Fougères is explained by the presence of essential factors: Sandy soil (sand being the main component of glass), a forest (since the sand melting was obtained at high temperatures) and finally the fougère or fern (soda-rich plant). Thus, a glass factory existed on the outskirts of the town (Laignelet) which flourished in the 19th century. However, following the social demands of 1921, religious unionism was mobilised, the very social Abbot Bridel founded a new Fougères glass factory: La Cristallerie Fougeraise, as well as a working town to accommodate staff, designed by the architect Hyacinthe Perrin, from 1922.

The 20th century was marked by the terrible British and American bombing of 8 June 1944, during Operation Overlord, which killed 300 people, injured twice as many, and destroyed most of the public and industrial facilities.[7] Since then, the town has largely been open to tourism, thanks to its medieval castle and its historic districts. From the 1970s, industry has been diverse: Food processing, furniture, mechanical, glass, electronics, computing and robotics. Fougères also organises an important cattle market.

Recent events

On 11 July 2013, Fougères hosted the Tour de France as a departure town. The Tour de France is due to return in 2015, for the finish of stage 7, on 10 July.

Fougères is also one of the control points for the Paris–Brest–Paris (PBP) bicycle event. PBP is an ultramarathon event where cyclists are expected to complete the 1,200 km (746 miles) course in under 90 hours, and occurs the year before a Summer Olympic year. Fougères is a control point both out bound to Brest as well as back to Paris



The arms of Fougères are blazoned :
Or to the fern plant three parts of vert, pulled away from sable, chief welded argent charged with three sable ermine spots.

The town of Fougeres as from 11 November 1948, holder of the Croix de guerre 1939–45, this decoration accompanies since the figuration of its weapons.

Pays de Fougères

Pays de Fougères

Located northeast of Ille-et-Vilaine, the Pays de Fougères has 83,000 inhabitants. This population continues to grow and represents 11.77% of the population of the Department covering 977,449 inhabitants and seven Pays. The Pays is composed of 58 communes, divided into five communities:


Fougères is classified as a town of art and history since 1985. It houses 24 historical monuments and 87 buildings surveyed.[8]

Fougères has the label tourisme et handicap, since July 2011.


Main article: Château de Fougères

Fougères' most famous monument and attraction is the Château de Fougères, a medieval stronghold built atop a granite ledge, which was part of the Duchy of Brittany's ultimately unsuccessful defence against French aggression, and part of a tripartate with Vitré.

A general view of the château

The castle is one of the most impressive French castles, occupying an area of 2 hectares (4.9 acres), or even for some "the largest medieval fortress of Europe."[9] It consists of three enclosures whose walls are beautifully preserved. If the seigniorial is ruined, the thirteen towers still rise with majesty. Some can be visited (the Hallay Tower and Tower of the Hague (12th century), Raoul Tower (15th century) and the Mélusine Tower). At the entrance, is a triple watermill. Access to the west curtain wall allows observation of the upper town (48°21′13″N 1°12′34″W / 48.35361°N 1.20944°W / 48.35361; -1.20944).

The castle and its surroundings has been classified as a historic monument by list of 1862, by order of 4 July 1928 and by order of 26 February 1953.[10]

A postage stamp representing the castle was issued on 18 January 1960.

The belfry

The belfry

This was the first to be built in Brittany, in 1397, and also one of only three belfries in Brittany. The location serves as the centre of the weekend market. It symbolised the dynamism of a small-scale civil society seeking independence. Funded by local merchants, it allowed ordinary people access to timekeeping, previously the preserve of the church and nobility. Its architecture was inspired by the Flemish models which the drapers of Fougères discovered during their travels in Flanders. Engraved on the Bell is the inscription: In 1397 the market town of Fougères made me and my name is Roland Chapelle.

The belfry was classified as a historical monument by Decree of 1 September 1922.[11]

The Notre-Dame Gate

The Notre-Dame Gate, to the west of the town

A sizable section of the town wall survives, stretching from the château in the lower town, up the hill to surround the upper town. Medieval citizens in the lower town were outside the fortifications and had to retreat into the fortress in times of trouble. The gate of the 15th century[12] with a double drawbridge presents many defenses including moats, embrasures, machicolations, etc., and a protective Virgin turned outwards. It is the only fortified town gate which is left.

The Notre-Dame Gate was listed a historical monument by Decree of 9 December 1946, with the south and west of the city walls.[13]

The Saint-Sulpice Church

The Church of Saint-Sulpice was classified as a historical monument by Decree of 26 September 1910.[14] There are two remarkable medieval altarpieces of monumental granite with carved decoration: The altarpiece of the Tanners and the altarpiece of Notre-Dame-des-Marais.

The Church of Saint-Léonard

The church was listed a historical monument by Decree of 15 March 1949.[15] Located at the top of the upper town, it offers a panoramic view of the city.

Religious and civil heritage

The Tower of Papegaud, place where the plot of the novel Les Chouans by de Balzac unravels.

Convent of the clarisses urbanists of Fougères



Fougères is situated in the Cadomian chain. The oldest buildings use readily available stone: la cornéenne. A metamorphic rock, difficult to cut and of very different appearance, it is very solid. Later came the use of Louvigné granite, which is more homogeneous. Most of the buildings of the town are built with these local materials. It took the arrival of the railway to import other stones (late 19th century). In military strategy, note that the castle is not on high, but on a deposit of la cornéenne, which prevents the risk of attacks by mining and from underground.

Neighbouring communes


Fougères is situated:

Politics and administration

List of mayors

List of mayors of Fougères
Start End Name Party Other details
2 March 1893 3 May 1902 Alfred Marie Pierre Victor Bazillon Progressive Republicans Member of Ille-et-Vilaine from 8 May 1898 to 31 May 1902
1945 March 1965 Hippolyte Réhault MRP Industrial - Senator (1946–48)
March 1965 March 1971 Jean Madelain UDF Senator (1980-1998)
General councillor of the Canton of Fougères-Nord (1964–88)
March 1971 March 1983 Michel Cointat RPR Agronomist
MP (1967–93)
March 1983 29 June 2007 Jacques Faucheux PS Social worker - regional advisor (1986–2004)
29 June 2007[16] In progress Louis Feuvrier DVG General councillor of the Canton of Fougères-Nord (until 1994)
President of Fougères communauté (1983–2014)

International relations

Fougères is twinned with:

These two towns have also been paired together since 1964.

Map of twin towns

Bad Münstereifel
A map of the world with Fougères and its twin towns highlighted


Fougères is an industrial town and its typical demographic trends show very well. In the 1850s, the Brittany town was "moving in the manufacture of leather shoes to solve a crisis in the shoe industry." Success followed (the Cordier factory, for example) and Fougères saw its population increase by 124% from 9,344 inhabitants in 1856 to 20,952 in 1901, an increase of 11,608 people in less than 50 years (or more than the population of Vitré). At the beginning of the 20th century, Fougères became the capital of female footwear: "...more than 12,000 workers are distributed in 40 factories. In 1946, they manufacture 10.7% of French production for town and fancy use and 7% of work shoes" (Jérôme Cucarull). The crisis of the 1930s put what must be called an industrial district into difficulty, (Florent Le Bot). The mass-closure of SMEs and the concentration of employment into fewer companies (mainly Réhault, JB Martin and Morel et Gâté) provided a second wind to the Fougères industry (4,500 employees in 1966). The slowdown in growth during the second half of the 1960s, then the oil shock in 1973, caused a massacre in the footwear sector, particularly in February–March 1976, with the closure of three companies (Réhault, Morel et Gâté and Maunoir) and the dismissal of 1,140 employees. Since 2008 and the closure of Hasley, only the JB Martin company maintains the tradition of footwear production in Fougères (F. Le Bot, Laurence Héry).

In 2012, the commune had 20,040 inhabitants. The evolution of the number of inhabitants is known through the population censuses carried out in the town since 1793. From the 21st century, the census for communes with more than 10,000 inhabitants takes place every year as a result of a sample survey, unlike the other communes that have a real census every five years.[note 1][note 2]

Historical population
Population without double counting from 1962 to 1999; municipal population from 2006
Source: Ldh/EHESS/Cassini until 1999[18] then INSEE from 2004[19]

Since the end of World War II, the Trente Glorieuses boosted Fougères and the town increased its population until the 1975 census, arriving at almost 27,000 inhabitants.

By 1975, the town had suffered deeply from the oil crisis of 1973 and had been hit. The town was devastated by successive closures of factories from a crisis in the shoe sector, and refused the implantation of the Citroën company on its territory. The city struggled to recover and saw its population fall. The town went from a population of 26,610 in 1975 to 19,820 in 2008, a 26% decline in population in 34 years, although suburbanisation offsetted this decline. Today the shoe sector has a few hundred jobs in the town: For example, the JB Martin company remains in Fougères, even though it has completely relocated its production to Asia. The town is growing in relation to Rennes since the inauguration of the Autoroute des Estuaires in 2000, which provides access to Rennes in 30 minutes, and has achieved a satisfactory development based on the growth of more diversified economic activities. More than 30 hectares (74 acres) of business parks, between the motorway and the city centre, give an economic attractiveness to the area.

The urban area of Fougères has 20 communes gathering 42,818 inhabitants (2009) including 46% of this population which is in the town centre. This makes the Fougères urban area the 164th of 241 large urban areas of France.

Inhabitants of Fougères are called Fougerais (male) and Fougeraise (female) in French.


There used to be an important shoemaking industry which is now almost extinct. There was also an important glass making industry.

During the Middle Ages, salt was heavily taxed and was imported from the Breton regions to the rest of France. Fougères was made a stronghold for "salt smugglers", who would creep along the wall of the city with confiscated salt, to sell in other regions. There is a communal garden in modern Fougères that commemorates this interesting and little known fact.

Fougères was the seat of the Chamber of commerce and industry of the Pays de Fougères until 2011, replaced since by a delegation from the Chamber of commerce and industry of Saint-Malo-Fougères after the merger of these.[20]

In 2008, the major employers in Fougères were the Centre hospitalier de Fougères, Sagem-Safran Group, Carl Zeiss Vision, the town of Fougères, the Transports Gélin, Carrefour (Sofodis), the Association Jean-Baptiste Le Taillandier (AREP and the Notre-Dame-des-Marais, Edmond Michelet, Saint-Joseph, and Beau-site schools), the Jean Guéhenno city school, the Groupe Royer, and Groom, as well as Otima.[21]


The central hospital of Pays de Fougères has just completed its renovation in 2013: It offers access to 13 care services, emergency, maternity, 16 specialties and 440 beds.

The elderly have two suitable facilities: The Henri Rebuffé sheltered housing, opened in 1987 in the former premises of the Morel et Gaté firm in the Bonabry quarter, and the Cotterêts sheltered housing.


Higher education is present at Fougères, notably in the field of health:

Planning and living environment

The town has 38 remarkable trees. Several of them (chestnut, tulip trees, sequoia, araucaria) are visible in a private park on boulevard Saint-Germain.


In Fougères, five councils of quarters have been implemented:

Parks and green spaces

The Val Nançon
A view of the public garden and the Church of Saint-Léonard
The public garden
Œuvre à la vie


Fougères participates in the contest of flowery cities and villages and has the label of four flowers (220 cities rewarded in France) and five in Ille-et-Vilaine for the quality of its planning and management of the landscaped areas. The signs are located at all entrances of the city.

A Fougères roundabout


Public transport

Route Main stops
Guénaudière - Carnot - Guénaudière
Lécousse Bellevue - Carnot - Javené Fressynet
Piscine - Carnot - Verrerie
Javené Croix Guérin - Carnot - Cotterêts
Javené Bioagropolis - Carnot - Lécousse Pilais

Fougères is also served by the Illenoo interurban network.

Surf-branded bus


Fougères is served by the A84 autoroute linking Caen to Rennes.


Since the cessation of regular passenger traffic between Fougères and Vitré in 1972, only freight and some special trains continued to circulate until 1991, when Fougères station closed. Subsequently, the building served as an SNCF point of sale, until its demolition in 2001 to make way for a shopping complex in the town centre.

For some time, the idea of the return of trains to Fougères has risen in some minds, but eluded most of the local elected representatives.[22]

Sports and recreation

In the former Réhault factory, renovated and renamed Les Ateliers, near the glassworks factory, houses many associations as well as the Maison des associations. More than 100 associations are listed in the field of sport and recreation in particular.[23]

Sports facilities

The city has numerous municipal sports facilities to allow the people to practice their sport in the best possible conditions:

Other complementing facilities:

Private sports centres also exist:

Sports clubs

International women's basketball tournament

Each year the town of Fougères invites four nations to participate in a basketball tournament. This tournament concerns U17 (under 17 years old) or U16 (under 16) female competitors. For three nights (Thursday, Friday and Saturday), each nation competes. In addition to the matches, a 3-point contest is held where the basketball players from each nation must score as many 3-point baskets as possible.

After three matches, the player who has scored the most points is titled "best scorer of the tournament".

The first tournament was in 1993, won by the Russia. The France has had the most wins (7) ahead of Russia (6) and Australia (3).


Fougères is a town of Art and History (Villes et Pays d'Art et d'Histoire), a designation assigned to historic areas by the French Ministry of Culture and Communication. The town was involved in the rebellion against the French Revolution in 1793. A skirmish near Fougères was the subject of the French painter Julien Le Blant's (1851–1933) most famous work Le Bataillon Carré, Affaire de Fougères 1793, which won a Gold Medal in the Exposition Universelle in 1889. This large work is now located in the United States, at the Lee Library on the campus of Brigham Young University.

L'association de formation et d'animation populaire

L'association de formation et d'animation populaire [The association of training and popular animation] - or AFAP - is an association created in 1976 whose objective is "to bring together persons wishing to experience and develop traditional cultures in the pays de Fougères (music, dance and singing)." With nearly 200 members, it annually organises the Froger-Ferron prize,[25] whose 25th anniversary in 2011 was marked by the presence of Graeme Allwright.

Bagad Bro Felger

The Bagad Bro Felger during the big parade of the Festival interceltique de Lorient in 2012, arriving in the Moustoir Stadium.

The Bagad Bro Felger is an ensemble of traditional Breton music from the lands of Fougères, created in the autumn of 2002 at Fougères. A member of the Bodadeg ar Sonerion federation, it currently competes in 2nd category of the national championship of the bagadou and is present at many festivals in France.

Bagad Raoul II

Still active to date,[26] it is the first bagad of the town and one of the first of Brittany, created in 1954, it quickly took the name of Raoul II in honour of the founder of the town of Fougeres.[27]

Breton language

A Diwan school was opened in September 2013, where 14 children are enrolled,[28] or 0.7% of the commune's primary schoolchildren.[29]

Festival Voix de Pays

Every year in July, the Festival des Voix de Pays [Festival of the Country Voices] is held within the walls of the castle, organized by the Juliette-Drouet de Fougères Community cultural centre. This event has taken place for more than twenty years,


The newspapers and journals of Fougères are:

There are local information magazines published on the metropolitan area, such as La Lettre of the Fougères community.

Several free radio stations have existed in Fougères, namely:

Notable people

People from Fougères

People who have stayed in Fougères

At my sisters, the province was in the middle of the fields. We went dancing neighbours as neighbours, playing the comedy which I was sometimes a bad actor. In winter, it was necessary to suffer the small town society at Fougères, dances, meetings, dinners.
François-René de Chateaubriand
Main article: Fougères

See also



  1. At the beginning of the 21st century, the terms of census have been amended by Act No. 2002-276 of 27 February 2002, called "grassroots democracy law" on the democracy of proximity and in particular Title V "of census operations", in order, after a power transition period from 2004 to 2008, the annual publication of the legal population of the different French administrative districts. For municipalities with populations greater than 10,000 inhabitants, a sample survey is carried out annually, the entire territory of these municipalities is included at the end of the same period of five years. The first post-legal population from 1999, and fitting in the new system which came into force on 1 January 2009, is the census of 2006.
  2. In the census table and the graph, by Wikipedia convention, the principle was retained for subsequent legal populations since 1999 not to display the census populations in the table and graph corresponding to the year 2006, the first published legal population calculated according to the concepts defined in Decree No. 2003-485 of 5 June 2003, and the years corresponding to an exhaustive census survey for municipalities with less than 10,000 inhabitants, and the years 2006, 2011, 2016, etc. For municipalities with more than 10,000, the latest legal population is published by INSEE for all municipalities.


  1. "Results concerning Fougères". Retrieved 19 April 2015.
  2. 1 2 Dubreuil, Louis (1905). "Fêtes révolutionnaires en Ille-et-Vilaine". Annales de Bretagne [Annals of Brittany] (in French). 21. p. 397. 4.
  3. Dubreuil, Fêtes…, p. 398-399
  4. Dubreuil, Fêtes…, p. 401
  5. Dubreuil, Fêtes…, p. 402
  6. 1 2 Dubreuil, Fêtes…, p. 406
  7. "La vie quotidienne sous les bombardements" [Daily life under bombardment] (in French). Retrieved 20 April 2015.
  8. "Architecture" [Architecture] (in French). Retrieved 20 April 2015.
  9. "Acceuil". Retrieved 21 April 2015.
  10. "Monuments historiques" [Historic monuments] (in French). Retrieved 21 April 2015.
  11. "Monuments historiques" [Historic monuments] (in French). Retrieved 20 April 2015.
  12. Le Patrimoine des communes d'Ille-et-Vilaine [The Heritage of the commune of Ille-et-Vilaine] (in French). I. Paris: Éditions Flohic. March 2000. p. 582. ISBN 2-84234-072-8. Collectif.
  13. "Monuments historiques" [Historic monuments] (in French). Retrieved 20 April 2015.
  14. "Monuments historiques" [Historic monuments] (in French). Retrieved 20 April 2015.
  15. "Monuments historiques" [Historic monuments] (in French). Retrieved 20 April 2015.
  16. "Louis Feuvrier, nouveau maire de Fougères" (PDF). Fougères ensemble (97): 2. Autumn 2007. Archived from the original (PDF) on 14 October 2007. Retrieved 20 April 2015.
  17. "British towns twinned with French towns [via]". Archant Community Media Ltd. Archived from the original on 5 July 2013. Retrieved 20 July 2013.
  18. "Fougères" [Fougères] (in French). Retrieved 20 April 2015.
  19. "35115-Fougères 2006" [35115-Fougères 2006] (in French). Retrieved 20 April 2015., "35115-Fougères 2011" [35115-Fougères 2011] (in French). Retrieved 20 April 2015. and "35115-Fougères 2012" [35115-Fougères 2012] (in French). Retrieved 20 April 2015.
  20. "A 140 ans, la CCI va fusionner avec Saint-Malo". Retrieved 21 April 2015.
  21. "Chiffres Clefs Pays de Fougères" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 3 February 2014.
  22. "Le retour du train, une idée saugrenue ?" [The return of the train, a crazy idea?] (in French). Retrieved 20 April 2015.
  23. "Fougères. Ce samedi, 113 stands au forum des associations" [Fougères. This Saturday, 113 stands at Association Forum] (in French). Retrieved 20 April 2015.
  24. "Football : " AGL-Drapeau, c'est uni pour vaincre "". Retrieved 21 April 2015.
  25. "L'AFAP" [The AFAP] (in French). Retrieved 20 April 2015.
  26. "Bagad Raoul II : une vingtaine de représentations".
  27. "L'histoire du Bagad".
  28. "Fiche sur la rentrée de l'enseignement bilingue en 2013" (PDF). Retrieved 19 April 2015.
  29. Dossier sur la rentrée scolaire 2013 - Office public de la langue bretonne
  30. 1 2 3 "Radio des Marches de Bretagne - RMB". Retrieved 21 April 2015.
  31. Cité Vitré - RCV - Fréquence des Portes de Bretagne - FPB|accessdate=21 April 2015
  32. "Radio Mélusine". Retrieved 21 April 2015.
  33. "Radio des Trois Provinces - Crystal FM - Sensation". Retrieved 21 April 2015.
  34. "Accueil". Retrieved 21 April 2015.
  35. "Accueil". Retrieved 21 April 2015.
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