Bulletin of Volcanology

, 79:4 | Cite as

Eruption and emplacement dynamics of a thick trachytic lava flow of the Sancy volcano (France)

  • Benjamin Latutrie
  • Andrew HarrisEmail author
  • Etienne Médard
  • Lucia Gurioli
Research Article


A 70-m-thick, 2200-m-long (51 × 106 m3) trachytic lava flow unit underlies the Puy de Cliergue (Mt. Dore, France). Excellent exposure along a 400-m-long and 60- to 85-m-high section allows the flow interior to be accessed on two sides of a glacial valley that cuts through the unit. We completed an integrated morphological, structural, textural, and chemical analysis of the unit to gain insights into eruption and flow processes during emplacement of this thick silicic lava flow, so as to elucidate the chamber and flow dynamic processed that operate during the emplacement of such systems. The unit is characterized by an inverse chemical stratification, where there is primitive lava beneath the evolved lava. The interior is plug dominated with a thin basal shear zone overlying a thick basal breccia, with ramping affecting the entire flow thickness. To understand these characteristics, we propose an eruption model that first involves processes operating in the magma chamber whereby a primitive melt is injected into an evolved magma to create a mixed zone at the chamber base. The eruption triggered by this event first emplaced a trachytic dome, into which banded lava from the chamber base was injected. Subsequent endogenous dome growth led to flow down the shallow slope to the east on which the highly viscous (1012 Pa s) coulée was emplaced. The flow likely moved extremely slowly, being emplaced over a period of 4–10 years in a glacial manner, where a thick (>60-m) plug slid over a thin (5-m-thick) basal shear zone. Excellent exposure means that the Puy de Cliergue complex can be viewed as a case type location for understanding and defining the eruption and emplacement of thick, high-viscosity, silicic lava flow systems.


Silicic lava flow Facies Rheology Viscous Glacial emplacement model 



We thank Pierre Boivin and EAVUC for sharing their database of whole rock analyses from the Mont Dore massif. This research was financed by the French Government Laboratory of Excellence (initiative no. ANR-10-LABX-0006), the Région Auvergne, and the European Regional Development Fund. Work was also supported by the Laboratory of Excellence ClerVolc (contribution number 227).


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© Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 2016

Authors and Affiliations

  • Benjamin Latutrie
    • 1
  • Andrew Harris
    • 1
    Email author
  • Etienne Médard
    • 1
  • Lucia Gurioli
    • 1
  1. 1.Laboratoire Magmas et VolcansCampus Universitaire des CézeauxAubiere CedexFrance

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