Looking at the tail fin of the Crusader, now on it’s side, the worn insignia looks like it could be one used for a while by VMFA-122, the first squadron in the Marine Corps to fly the Crusader, which would make sense.
Also seems to have a French Navy roundel towards the rear of the fuselage on starboard side, as well as the US insignia near the nose, albeit the latter is on panels re-arranged in a haphazard fashion!
The story behind its journey to the Alps would be an interesting one.
It’s actually Gréolières-les-Neiges.
I think someone buys old aeroplane (parts) and makes sculpture/furniture from them.
With what success I don’t know, but seemingly some of the neighbours don’t approve, and there appears to be a desist order out against him from the council (although dated 2019, so not enforced with any urgency). I still don’t know quite how the planes got there, but it does explain why. Sort-of anyway.
“This is the only picture of a Concorde flying at supersonic speed. The image was taken by Adrian Meredith who was flying a Royal Air Force (RAF) Tornado jet during a rendezvous with the Concorde over the Irish Sea in April 1985.
The Concorde had to slow down from Mach 2 to Mach 1.5-1.6 so that the Tornado crew could get the shot.”
All British Airways flights (with the exception of some domestic shuttles) use the call sign Speedbird. The number that follows identifies the particular flight, hence Concorde to NY was always ‘Speedbird 1’.