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Château La Briance

    Helen and Matthew
    The Chateau la Briance in the Limousin region of southwest France was built in 1740 and had two large turrets added 100 years later. Both have been converted into bedrooms. On the ground floor stands an impressive, wooden 6-metre ornate fireplace that’s at least 200 years old.

    La Grande Maison - Outside the Chateau

    Château La Grande Maison

      Ben and Billie
      Situated in the Loire Valley, La Grande Maison is an historic house with part of it dating back to 1745. It’s even included in the area’s Cadastral plan for calculating land tax in the Napoleonic era.

      Château La Perriere

        Karen and Paul
        This spacious six-bedroom château overlooks the forest of Chinon in the heart of the Loire Valley, the garden of France. It includes separate stables and a coach house, backs onto amazing caves and comes with 10 acres of walled parkland.

        chateau lagorce

        Château Lagorce

          Anna and Edward
          Originally a castle protected by a moat, this is the biggest château in the Bordeaux area. The vast medieval building gets its name from “The Great Gorce” a type of vegetation which grew in this region of France around the beginning of the 16th century.

          Château Les Bernards

            Simon and Debbie
            The Château Les Bernards, in the village of Le Donjon in the Auvergne region of central France, sits in twelve acres of ground and boasts tennis court and swimming pool. Built in the 1860s, its many rooms include six bedrooms as well as seven reception rooms.

            Domain Mareuil - Exterior 1

            Château Mareuil

              Belinda and Lee
              This ancient property dates back to the 15th century and was originally built as a castle to protect the local area from marauding bands of brigands. You can still see the original owner’s coat of arms engraved in the dungeon.

              Mas De Pradie - Exterior 2

              Château Mas du Pradie

                Julia
                Château Mas de Pradie was built in the mid-1700s, with a large barn that served as a royal relay station for horses. It was also home to an old mill that operated when the lake flooded seasonally into the cave system below.

                Château Flore

                  Ithaca and Alex
                  This 18th century building in the Hauts-de-France region of France is actually named Château d’Humeroeuille after the town in which it was built. But its owners and locals recognise it by its nickname: Château Flore, or Plant Castle, because its garden is as famous as the building.