Massed. At first sight this appears to be solidly religious: even the water-carrier might be taken as a reference to Egypt and Moses. But the geisha and the little mock-marble figure of the child, to say nothing of the pictures, are distinctly less pious. Then there is the Native American, lower centre.
As their grandmothers and great-grandmothers die off, more and more French people take to vide-greniers to sell off the symbols of religion that were so common in their houses when they were children: religious statues, holy water bottles, votive candle holders, religious medals, souvenirs of Lourdes, rosaries and (above all) crucifixes. A few years ago I started collecting crucifixes, and by early 2016 I had over forty on the wall of my entry-hall. I never pay more than 5 euros; most were two or three; and many were a euro or under. Before that, though, I had started a photographic series called La Religion Recyclée: recycled religion. There's more about the photography here.
Military cross. Plus some distinctly elderly wiring on the lamps in the background
Some stallholders seem to specialize in religious artifacts and memorabilia, or maybe they just come from very religious families. Often, though, it is the juxtapositions that make the pictures so remarkable.