Tournay, Or Tonrnai (Flem. DoornicTc), a town of Belgium, in the province of Hainault, on both banks of the Scheldt, 45 m. S. W. of Brussels; pop. in 1870, 31,003. It has seven suburbs, fine streets and quays, a gymnasium, an episcopal seminary, an art academy, and many churches, including a cathedral with five towers and fine paintings. The church of St. Brice contains the tomb of Childeric I., and the "golden bees," supposed to have belonged to his royal robes, which Napoleon substituted for thafieurs de lis of the Bourbon vestments. Carpets, woollen cloths, hosiery, and linens are manufactured. - Under the Romans Tournay was included in Gallia Belgica under the name of Turnacum or Tornacum. In the 5th and 6th centuries it was a residence of the Merovingian dynasty. It afterward successively belonged to Flanders and France. In 1520 it was annexed to the Spanish Netherlands, and, having espoused the Protestant cause, it was heroically though unsuccessfully defended in 1581 by Marie de Lalaing, princess of Epinoy, against the duke of Parma. It was conquered by Louis XIV. in 1667, and fortified by Vau-ban. The treaty of Utrecht (1713) gave it to Austria, but it was again under French rule from 1745 to 1748. The fortifications have recently been demolished.