If you’ve always wanted to live in a beautiful secluded French chateau, this might be the perfect one for you! Built in the 19th century, the building is located on grounds of about 7 Hectares, with its own incredible vineyard.
The living space takes up 500m2 and it includes 13 rooms, 8 bedrooms and many entertainment facilities.
On the ground floor you’ll first notice an elegant entrance hall, leading to a beautiful living room, a dining room and two fabulous kitchens.
A beautiful renovated staircase leads to the first floor, where you’ll find an amazing home cinema, master bedroom with balcony, a dressing room and shower room, another bedroom with shower room and bathroom with two WCs.
On the second floor you’ll find another 4 bedrooms, one with ensuite shower room, as well as a study room and a separate bathroom.
The chateau also comes with a separate guest house. On its ground floor you’ll find a pretty reception room, a kitchen, an office area and gym. Then on the first floor you’ll spot a living/dining room, kitchen, 2 bedrooms and 2 bathrooms.
And that’s not even all of it – this pretty mansion also has a big barn, a large garage and a workshop, which can be used for storage, or turned into an art studio. It’s also perfect for different events and gatherings, giving that the property also has a heated swimming pool, a Jacuzzi and a summer kitchen. You just need a little imagination and the possibilities are endless!
About the place:
Prayssac is a commune in the Lot department in south-western France. It lies on the banks of the Cérou, which flows westward through the northern part of the commune. The first reliable record dates back to 1173, when it was called Praesseca. It has been occupied by humans since antiquity and there are archaeological remains from Roman times, but Prayssac did not emerge as an important settlement until three castles were built here: Mazerolles Castle (at that time named Puyguilhem), around 1100, then Castelnau de Plagnes (12th century) and lastly Montbrun, which dominates all other buildings, because its height reaches 100 meters.
In 1652 the town was pillaged and set on fire by the Protestants during their uprising. In 1720, Jean-Jacques des Baux gave Prayssac to his daughter as a gift upon her marriage with Louis de Noailles (1659–1746). This alliance between two powerful families strengthened this area of France’s influence over Europe at that time. The castle still served for some time as a prison, where members of both noble houses were locked up throughout various periods in history.
Other must-see landmarks are the Château de La Roque, built during Roman times as protection for Gallo-Roman city Broneacum and Château de Montfort, which was built in the 12th century by Viscount Pons and his wife, Lady Garsenda.
The town today is an important tourist destination, gathering many visitors each year who are interested in its rich culture and fascinating past.
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