Quantum redactiones paginae "Collegium Franciae" differant

m
Collége--->Collège + du France--->de France. ("France" is feminine, but "du" works only with masculine nouns.) (Are we sure it isn't "Collegium Francicum"?) + Lutetia--->Lutetiae.
m
m (Collége--->Collège + du France--->de France. ("France" is feminine, but "du" works only with masculine nouns.) (Are we sure it isn't "Collegium Francicum"?) + Lutetia--->Lutetiae.)
[[Imago:College de France.jpg|thumb|300px|''Collegium Franciae in Lutetia.'']]
'''Collegium Franciae''' ([[Francice]]: ''CollégeCollège dude France'') est. . . .
 
==Historia==
''Collegium Franciae'' [[Lutetia]]e constitutum est anno [[1530]].
 
''Collegium Franciae'' [[Lutetia]] constitutum anno [[1530]].
 
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The '''Collège de France''' is a higher education and research establishment (''[[Grand établissement]]'') located in [[Paris]], [[France]], in the [[5th arrondissement]], or Latin Quarter, across the street from the historical campus of [[La Sorbonne]] at the intersection of Rue Saint-Jacques and Rue des Ecoles. It also provides teaching, but to professors and researchers.
 
It was created in 1530 at the request of [[Francis I of France|King Francis I of France]]. Of [[Humanism|humanist]] inspiration, this school was established as an alternative to the [[Collège de Sorbonne|Sorbonne]] to promote such disciplines as [[Hebrew language]], [[Greek language|Ancient Greek]] and [[Mathematics]]. Initially called ''Collège Royal'', and later ''Collège des Trois Langues'' (Latin: Collegium Trilingue), ''Collège National'', ''Collège Impérial'', it was named ''Collège de France'' in 1870.
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