Hasparren

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Hasparren

Hazparne
The church of Saint Jean-Baptiste and surroundings
The church of Saint Jean-Baptiste and surroundings
Coat of arms of Hasparren
Coat of arms
Location of Hasparren
Hasparren is located in France
Hasparren
Hasparren
Hasparren is located in Nouvelle-Aquitaine
Hasparren
Hasparren
Coordinates: 43°23′08″N 1°18′13″W / 43.3856°N 1.3036°W / 43.3856; -1.3036Coordinates: 43°23′08″N 1°18′13″W / 43.3856°N 1.3036°W / 43.3856; -1.3036
CountryFrance
RegionNouvelle-Aquitaine
DepartmentPyrénées-Atlantiques
ArrondissementBayonne
CantonBaïgura et Mondarrain
IntercommunalityCA Pays Basque
Government
 • Mayor (2008–2014) Beñat Inchauspé
Area
1
77.01 km2 (29.73 sq mi)
Population
 (2016-01-01)[1]
7,031
 • Density91/km2 (240/sq mi)
Time zoneUTC+01:00 (CET)
 • Summer (DST)UTC+02:00 (CEST)
INSEE/Postal code
64256 /64240
Elevation7–610 m (23–2,001 ft)
(avg. 89 m or 292 ft)
1 French Land Register data, which excludes lakes, ponds, glaciers > 1 km2 (0.386 sq mi or 247 acres) and river estuaries.

Hasparren (Basque: Hazparne) is a commune in the Pyrénées-Atlantiques department in south-western France. A resident of Hasparren is known as a 'Hazpandar'.

Geography[edit]

Location[edit]

Its a commune fait partie of the Basque Province of Labourd.

The Côte Basque (Euskal Kostaldea), is 25km to the west.

Access[edit]

Hasparren is located on the route D 10, between La Bastide-Clairence and Cambo-les-Bains, at the crossroads with D 21, D 22 and D 23. It has got access to autoroute A 64, exit 4 near Briscous.

Hydrography[edit]

The lands of the commune are rooted[2] in the affluents of the Adour, the Ardanabia[3] (and by its tributaries the Angelu and the ur Handia) and the Aran (and by its tributary le Marmareko erreka)

Locations[edit]

Eight towns compose the Cummune of Hasparren[4]:

Toponymy[edit]

Ancient attestations[edit]

It is attestested[5] with various words: Hesperenne (1247 in Cartulaire de Bayonne[6]) Santus Johannes de Ahesparren, Hesparren und Haesparren (the former two 1255 and 1288 in Chapitre de Bayonne[7]), Ahezparenne (1288, Rôles Gascons), Esparren (1310, Cartulaire de Bayonne[6]) Aezparren, Hesperren, Hasparrem and Hesparrem (1348 both in Chapitre de Bayonne[7]), Hasparn and Haspar (1686 and 1754, Collations du Diocèse de Bayonne[8]), Hasparre (A map of the Basque Lands) and Hazparne (19th century).

Etymology[edit]

The toponyme Hasparren derives from the ancient Ahaitz-barren(a) > Ahaizparren(a), a composition of the Basque root ahaitz that indicates a height and barren (the interior)[9] - and not form "Haritz barne" (Inner Oak) as the local tradition says.

Other toponymes[edit]

The toponyme Elizaberri appears with the from Éliçaberria (1863, dictionnaire topographique Béarn-Pays basque[5]).

The toponyme Urcuray appears[5] with the form Saint-Joseph d'Urcuraye (1662, collations du diocèse de Bayonne[8]).

The toponyme Celhay appears[5] with the from Célay (1863, dictionnaire topographique Béarn-Pays basque[5]).

Basque spelling[edit]

The current basque name is Hazparne.[10]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Populations légales 2016". INSEE. Retrieved 25 April 2019.
  2. ^ Site du Sandre sur Hasparren
  3. ^ L'Ardanabia est notée 'Ardanavy' par le Sandre.
  4. ^ Généalogie et Histoire des Familles (1835). "Cadastre napoléonien Labourd / Hasparren". Retrieved 26 August 2018.
  5. ^ a b c d e Raymond, Paul (1863). Dictionnaire topographique du département des Basses-Pyrénées (in French). Imprimerie Impériale.
  6. ^ a b Cartulaire de Bayonne ou Livre d'Or - Manuscrit du XIVe siècle.
  7. ^ a b Chapitre de Bayonne - Archives départementales des Pyrénées-Atlantiques
  8. ^ a b Manuscrits du XVIIe et du XVIIIe siècles
  9. ^ Jean-Baptiste., Orpustan, (2006). Nouvelle toponymie basque : noms des pays, vallées, communes et hameaux historiques de Labourd, Basse-Navarre et Soule (Éd. entièrement rev. et corr ed.). Pessac: Presses universitaires de Bordeaux. ISBN 2867813964. OCLC 72757865.CS1 maint: extra punctuation (link)
  10. ^ Euskaltzaindia - Academy of the Basque language

External links[edit]