This is the town hall, we bought some snacks at a small boulangerie/patisserie (pain au chocolat, quiche and fougasse), the prices were normal.
Notre-Dame-de-la-Mer fortified church with a fresh water well inside.
The town is named for two Marys — in French, Ste. Marie Jacobé and Ste. Marie Salomé — who are closely linked to Jesus in the gospels. The designation "de-la-mer" (of the sea) derives from a medieval tradition that after Jesus' death the two Marys traveled across the sea by boat and lived in the Camargue the rest of their lives, helping to bring Christianity to France. 
The town is also a pilgrimage destination for Roma (Gypsies), who gather yearly for a religious festival in honor of Saint Sarah. Dark-skinned Saint Sara is said to have possibly been the Egyptian servant of the three Marys. In another version, Sara was a local woman who welcomed the three Marys on their arrival. A statue of Ste. Sarah is in the crypt of the church, which also encloses a 4th-century BC taurobolic altar once dedicated to the cult of the Indo-Iranian god Mithra, although a likely Celtic origin is claimed.
Which is held each May and October. A 20 minute video.
Beach Boho Beach is adjacent to the town centre and there is free parking if you get there early.
That is us with the green sun shade, we arrived at 9.30.
More people arrived later nearly 100% French a couple of northern Europeans.
Flamingoes you see plenty of them here as well as white horses and black cattle.
In June 1888 he spent a week here and made several seascape painting and some sketches. At that time it was a small fishing village with less than 100 houses.
In the early 20th century, the town was a literary and artistic center, with visits inter alios from such figures as American writer Ernest Hemingway and Spanish painter Picasso. The vicinity was used as a setting for various films.
Bob Dylan isclaimed to have composed the song "One more cup of coffee," included on his album Desire, while visiting the Roma festival in 1975 on his 34th birthday.