which included Isabelle Romée, the mother of Joan of Arc, among its faithful. The collegiate survived the Wars of Religion, and the turmoil of the Revolution and was sold as national property, serving as a shop selling salt before being returned to its religious vocation. Deconsecrated in 1958 and restored between 1966 and 1976, it is now a venue for cultural exhibitions.
The Romanesque style is visible in the building's form and dimensions, as well as in the animal sculptures on the chevet's modillions. On the facade, on Rue de la Tour, the bell tower's staircase is still faintly discernable, as well as a porch roof, which used to support the two corbels above the central portal. The choir was reorganised in the 13th and 16th centuries.