The wedding arrives. Gombault welcomes Macé who has arrived with her father and a witness.
It is believed, without having complete proof, that the creator was "Henri Baude", 15th Century author and a contemporary of François Villon, who left a collection of poems entitled "Moral verses to set into a tapestry."
Like Phillipe du Moulin, Henri Baude was a companion of Charles VIII.
Legend has it that this tapestry depicts the marriage of Charles VIII and Anne of Brittany (1491). This is based on the following markers: Macé has a crown and the costumes worn by the bride and groom are more elegant and sophisticated than the costumes worn at the time by the common folk.
Les Amours de Gombault et Macé was woven by numerous sewing groups. The line of 9 tapestries woven during the 16th Century - the 1st 8 in a workshop in Bruges and the 9th in Aubusson. This latter, the most famous, can be found in the St Lô museum.
Two other tapestries, "La Dance" and "La Noce", can be found at the Gruuthese Museum in Bruges. The have the same features as those in the Château du Moulin. However, they are surrounded by a border with bagpipes as trophies.