Pont de Saint-Cloud
The first pont de Saint-Cloud appeared in 841 because of a conflict between Charles the Bald et Lothaire I, and consisted of only a simple wooden footbridge. The Seine has been traversable from this location for twelve centuries, and tradition holds that no king of France has traversed it without suffering a sudden death. As a result, sovereigns have crossed the Seine by boat. The wooden bridge was demolished after the death of François I, and in 1556 his son Henri II constructed a new stone bridge consisting of eleven arches. This bridge was too demolished during the Second Fronde and replaced with a bridge made of wooden arches. Napoléon ordered its renovation in 1808, giving it a new width of Template:Convert. It was again reconstructed in 1940, expanded another Template:Convert for a total width of Template:Convert. The single-piece deck crosses the entire river, supported by six columns of reinforced concrete.<ref name="GB">Île-de-France, Les guides bleus collection, Hachette, 1963 (in French)</ref> In order to facilitate circulation across the banks, underground passages have been built on the two sides of the river.
A metro station on line 10 of the Paris Métro has been named after the bridge.