References of "Hocquet, François-Philippe"
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See detailLes matériaux des mosaïques de Germigny-des- Prés
Van Wersch, Line ULiege; Kronz, Andreas; Simon, Klaus et al

in Bulletin du Centre d'Études Médiévales d'Auxerre (2019), Hors-série n°11

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See detailRecherches récentes sur le site de Germigny-des-Prés (Loiret, France).
Van Wersch, Line ULiege; Hocquet, François-Philippe ULiege; Strivay, David ULiege et al

Conference (2018)

Restauré au XIXe siècle, l'église de Germigny-des-Prés est actuellement la seule au nord des Alpes à abriter des mosaïques alto-médiévales. L’édifice de culte, bâti au début du IXe siècle, faisait partie ... [more ▼]

Restauré au XIXe siècle, l'église de Germigny-des-Prés est actuellement la seule au nord des Alpes à abriter des mosaïques alto-médiévales. L’édifice de culte, bâti au début du IXe siècle, faisait partie de la villa de Théodulphe, proche conseiller de Charlemagne, abbé de Fleury et évêque d’Orléans. Ce site est donc exceptionnel à plus d’un titre. D’une part, l’église est une des plus anciennes de France et, en dépit de restaurations, elle reste un témoignage singulier de l’architecture religieuse alto-médiévale. D’autre part, ses mosaïques nous permettent d’aborder ce type de décoration et plus largement le verre, matériaux rares pour cet époque. Enfin, le site devrait receler les vestiges d’une villa carolingienne dont la réalité matérielle pose encore de nombreuses interrogations. Depuis trois ans, en collaboration avec une équipe internationale, des recherches utilisant des méthodes diverses ont été entreprises. Les mosaïques ont fait l’objet d’un premier examen macroscopique et d’analyses pXRF In situ pour distinguer les parties originales de la restauration du XIXe siècle. 15 échantillons de verre ont ensuite été analysés en EMP-WDS et LA-ICP-MS afin d'identifier leurs matériaux, recettes et provenances. Malgré la restauration plus vaste qu'on ne le pensait auparavant, des parties originales subsistent sur la voûte orientale. Si, des tesselles colorées antiques ont été réutilisés, les cubes couverts d’or et d’argent proviennent d'une production originale. Aucune correspondance n’existant dans le monde italien et byzantin, ils pourraient être issus d’une production spécifique, peut-être régionale. Des prospections géoradars ont été effectuées sur le site afin de localiser de potentiels vestiges alto-médiévaux. Elles ont mis en évidence l’existence de structures en différents emplacements. A l’intérieur du bâtiment, elles ont identifié l’abside occidentale confirmant la restitution du plan original proposé en 1930. A l’extérieur, elles ont permis de détecter les zones sur lesquelles devraient se concentrer les recherches archéologiques. Enfin, un scan 3D a permis un relevé précis du bâtiment. Il sera utilisé pour la gestion de l'information et la visualiser des résultats des recherches que nous espérons poursuivre sur le site de Germigny-des-Prés. [less ▲]

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See detailThe carolingian site of Germigny-des-Prés (Loiret, France), micro and macro-scales methods for the identification of a mosaic production.
Van Wersch, Line ULiege; Hocquet, François-Philippe ULiege; Strivay, David ULiege et al

Poster (2018)

The church of Germigny-des-Prés is one of the oldest in France. It holds the only early medieval mosaics preserved north of the Alps, ordered by Theodulph, close counselor of Charlemagne, at the beginning ... [more ▼]

The church of Germigny-des-Prés is one of the oldest in France. It holds the only early medieval mosaics preserved north of the Alps, ordered by Theodulph, close counselor of Charlemagne, at the beginning of the 9th century AD to decorate the oratory of his villa 1. Restored in the 19th century, it still conserved a part of the original material. These tesserae are a great opportunity to reach the glass from the early Middle Ages, period of change for glass production. Moreover, this site could have hold a mosaic workshop and it could be the first settlement of this type ever discovered 2. In situ, a macroscopic exam and pXRF analyses done on the tesserae from the vault and arches allow to distinguish original material and restored area. 15 glass samples were analysed using EMP-WDS and LA-ICP-MS in order to identify their materials and techniques as well as their origins. A 3D scan of the building makes possible to quantify accurately the materials, to manage the information and to view the results. Finally, ground penetrating radar prospections were done on the site in order to locate a potential workshop. The concentrations of lead, potassium and iron allow us to distinguish the early medieval tesserae from the new ones. Thanks to this, the original part of the mosaic can be precisely differentiated from the restoration of the 19th century that is vaster than previously thought. Still, the figures of the vault appear to be original. The analysed cubes show that some were re-used roman tesserae but the ones with gold and silver, the most numerous in the mosaic of the vault, come from an original production, specific to this site. Structures were found by prospections in different locations around the church and excavations will now take place in order to identify this remains and a potential workshop. Acknowledgements: to the council of Germigny-des-Prés and the DRAC Centre Val-de-Loire for the research authorizations. The missions were financed by the FRS-FNRS, The Comhaire prize of the foundation Roi Baudouin and by ARCHEA. 1 A. Freeman, P. Meyvaert, Gesta (2001), 125- 139. 2 L. James, E. Soproni, B. Bjornholt, in «Mosaics by numbers, (2013), 310-328. [less ▲]

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See detailMultiscale study of the Carolingian mosaic of Germigny-des-Prés (Loiret, Fr
Van Wersch, Line ULiege; Kronz, L.; Simon, K. et al

Conference (2016, July 08)

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See detailDevelopment of a translation stage for in situ non-invasive analysis and high resolution imaging
Strivay, David ULiege; Clar, Mathieu ULiege; Rakkaa, Saïd ULiege et al

Poster (2016, March)

Non-invasive imaging techniques and analytical instrumentation for cultural heritage object studies have undergone a tremendous development over the last years. Many new miniature and/or handheld systems ... [more ▼]

Non-invasive imaging techniques and analytical instrumentation for cultural heritage object studies have undergone a tremendous development over the last years. Many new miniature and/or handheld systems have been developed and optimized. Nonetheless, these instruments are usually used with a tripod or a manual position system. This is very time consuming when performing point analysis or 2D scanning of a surface. The Centre Européen d’Archéométrie (CEA) has build a translation system made of pluggable rails of 1 m long with a maximum length and height of 3 m. Three motors embedded in the system allow the platform to be moved along these axis, toward and backward from the sample. The rails hold a displacement system, providing a continuous movement. Any position can be reached with a reproducibility of 0.1 mm. The displacements are controlled by an Ethernet connection through a laptop computer running a multiplatform homemade software written in JAVA. This software allows a complete control over the positioning using a simple, unique, and concise interface. Automatic scanning can be performed over a large surface of 3 meters on 3 meters. The Ethernet wires provide also the power for the different motors and, if necessary the detection head. The platform has been originally designed for a XRF detection head (with its full power alimentation) but now can accommodate many different systems like IR reflectography, digital camera, hyperspectral camera, Raman probes, etc. The positioning system can be modified to combine the acquisition software of the imaging or analytical techniques and the positioning software. [less ▲]

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See detailMatériaux et techniques de la mosaïque de Germigny-des-Prés
Van Wersch, Line ULiege; Kronz, Andreas; Simon, Klaus et al

Conference (2016)

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See detailDevelopment of a translation stage for in situ noninvasive analysis and high-resolution imaging
Strivay, David ULiege; Clar, Mathieu ULiege; Rakkaa, Saïd ULiege et al

in Applied Physics. A, Materials Science and Processing (2016), 122

Non-invasive imaging techniques and analytical instrumentation for cultural heritage object studies have undergone a tremendous development over the last years. Many new miniature and/or handheld systems ... [more ▼]

Non-invasive imaging techniques and analytical instrumentation for cultural heritage object studies have undergone a tremendous development over the last years. Many new miniature and/or handheld systems have been developed and optimized. Nonetheless, these instruments are usually used with a tripod or a manual position system. This is very time consuming when performing point analysis or 2D scanning of a surface. The Centre Européen d’Archéométrie has built a translation system made of pluggable rails of 1 m long with a maximum length and height of 3 m. Three motors embedded in the system allow the platform to be moved along these axis, toward and backward from the sample. The rails hold a displacement system, providing a continuous movement. Any position can be reached with a reproducibility of 0.1 mm. The displacements are controlled by an Ethernet connection through a laptop computer running a multiplatform custom-made software written in JAVA. This software allows a complete control over the positioning using a simple, unique, and concise interface. Automatic scanning can be performed over a large surface of 3 m on 3 m. The Ethernet wires provide also the power for the different motors and, if necessary, the detection head. The platform has been originally designed for a XRF detection head (with its full power alimentation) but now can accommodate many different systems like IR reflectography, digital camera, hyperspectral camera, and Raman probes. The positioning system can be modified to combine the acquisition software of the imaging or analytical techniques and the positioning software. [less ▲]

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See detailDevelopment of mobile analytical methods for Cultural Heritage objects
Hocquet, François-Philippe ULiege

Doctoral thesis (2015)

Detailed reference viewed: 55 (25 ULiège)
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See detailArchaeometry Research on the Wall Paintings in the Tomb Chapel of Menna
Garcia Moreno Rodriguez, Renata ULiege; Hocquet, François-Philippe ULiege; Mathis, François ULiege et al

in Hartwig, Melinda (Ed.) The Tomb Chapel of Menna (TT 69): The Art, Culture, and Science of Painting in an Egyptian Tomb (2013)

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See detailAutomatic X-ray fluorescence scanning mobile system for 2D chemical analysis
Strivay, David ULiege; Hocquet, François-Philippe ULiege; Dister, Hervé et al

Conference (2012, December)

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See detailElemental 2D imaging of paintings with a mobile EDXRF system
Hocquet, François-Philippe ULiege; Calvo Del Castillo, Helena ULiege; Cervera Xicotencatl, Ariadna ULiege et al

in Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry (2011), 399(9), 3109-3116

Imaging techniques are now used commonly and intensively in cultural heritage object analysis. Nowadays, many different techniques in nature as well as many applications exist, where they can be applied ... [more ▼]

Imaging techniques are now used commonly and intensively in cultural heritage object analysis. Nowadays, many different techniques in nature as well as many applications exist, where they can be applied. X-ray radiography and infrared reflectography as well as UV photography are some of the most applied techniques. The study of works of art usually requires these techniques to be non-invasive. Furthermore, they are frequently required to perform in situ analysis. A few years ago, our laboratory developed a mobile energy-dispersive X-ray fluorescence and UV-vis-NIR coupled spectrometer, especially designed for fieldwork studies, where all three techniques can be applied strictly at the same site of analysis. Recent developments on a new positioning system have now allowed us to perform 2D elemental mappings with our equipment, which is especially well adapted to painting analysis. The system control is carried out entirely through a laptop computer running a dedicated homemade software. The positioning is achieved by means of a CCD camera embedded in the system and controlled via a Wi-Fi connection through the computer. The data acquisition system, which is made through a homemade multichannel pulse height analyzer, being also managed via the software mentioned above, goes through an Ethernet connection. We will present here the new developments of the system and an example of in situ 2D elemental mapping applied on an anonymous oil painting on wood panel. The discovery of a hidden painting under this oil painting makes it a good choice for a first example of 2D large scan with a mobile instrument. © Springer-Verlag 2010. [less ▲]

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See detailDirect analysis of the central panel of the so-called Wyts triptych after Jan van Eyck
Deneckere, A.; Hocquet, François-Philippe ULiege; Born, A. et al

in Journal of Raman Spectroscopy (2010), 41(11), 1210-1219

The applicability of mobile, non-destructive techniques such as energy dispersive X-ray fluorescence spectroscopy, which reveals the elemental composition, and fibre-coupled Raman spectroscopy, offering ... [more ▼]

The applicability of mobile, non-destructive techniques such as energy dispersive X-ray fluorescence spectroscopy, which reveals the elemental composition, and fibre-coupled Raman spectroscopy, offering molecular information, is applied to the central panel of the Wyts triptych, after Jan van Eyck. Using a combination of these direct techniques, vermilion (HgS), lead white (2PbCO3·Pb(OH)2), anatase (TiO2), massicot (PbO), zinc white (ZnO) and lead-tin yellow type I (Pb2SnO4) could be identified. X-ray fluorescence spectroscopy (XRF) measurements also confirmed the presence of cobalt. Also, copper was detected in different blue and green areas. For the brown and red colour, iron oxides were used. Apart from identifying pigments, the combination of these analytical techniques also gave information about restored parts and the layered structure of the panel. XRF maps of three different areas of the panel painting were recorded to get an idea of the changes the painting underwent during its past history. This research confirms the results of the visual analysis that the painting is a heavily restored copy of a lost original by Jan van Eyck. [less ▲]

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