This area, 2¼ hours from Bordeaux and 1¾ hours from Toulouse, at the tourist crossroads of the Upper Quercy, Lower Corrèze and Black Perigord regions, is one of the most appreciated in France not only for the richness of its surroundings but also for its historic heritage and the quality of its gastronomy. This is an ideal spot for exploring the Dordogne Valley (classified as a Grand National Site) as well as the Lot and the Célé Valleys, the Grands Causses Park, the medieval villages of Martel, Carennac, Collonges-la-Rouge and Rocamadour, sinkholes such as that of Padirac and numerous castles. Twenty or so minutes from the town centre of Brive-la-Gaillarde (international airport and rail network), a dynamic town standing where the A20 (Paris-Toulouse) and the A89 (Clermont-Ferrand-Bordeaux) motorways meet.
The architecture of the residence is representative of certain tasteful codes from the 1930’s, its construction era. The sober facades feature numerous openings (on the west side), some of which have semi-circular arches, enhanced here and there with small balconies, with finely wrought ironwork.
The interior, awaiting restoration, is no less pleasant. The rooms are bright and of a good size. The building has no structural problems. The decoration is that of another era, just like the facilities (plumbing, electric wiring, heating) which, nevertheless, still work.
The entrance hall provides access not only to the living rooms on the ground floor but also to the shop’s large sales’ room. A superb wooden, half-turning stairway with intermediate landings goes upstairs. Most of the floors are covered with parquet flooring, laid in strip and herringbone patterns, or with period tiles. The ground floor comprises a lounge, a dining room, a kitchen and a toilet. Upstairs are 8 bedrooms with a wash-hand basin (some opening on to a terrace or balcony), a bathroom, two rooms awaiting conversion and a toilet. The house also has an attic which could be converted.
The old factory
This building, set at right angles to and extending the residence, houses the workshops and the show rooms. Although austere in appearance, it features numerous picture windows, notably on the north side, like an allusion to the 2-storey style artist workshops, made fashionable in towns in the 1920s and 30s. This facade also features the secondary factory entrances providing access to the workshops, including the garage set up for repairing vehicles.
The main entrance is on the west side. It provides access to the large sales room (approx. 185 m²) on the ground floor, where three large picture windows let in copious amounts of light. The atmosphere here is still one of times gone by. The floor is covered with lino, concealing the old parquet flooring, more difficult to maintain. An office is on the left-hand side of the entrance. At the other end is a room once given over to mending as well as that used for greeting customers and taking payment. A straight wooden stairway provides access to the old sewing room (approx. 196 m²) on the first floor. Another wooden, half-turning stairway with an intermediate landing goes directly to the second floor and the other show rooms.
The old sewing workshop is widely illuminated via large picture windows set in the west and north facades. The floor is covered with good quality, strip pattern parquet flooring that merely requires a little attention. In the period following the war, work clothes and “fancy” outfits were cut and sewn at a rate of some two hundred and fifty shirts per day. A straight stairway goes to the garden level once used for dispatching and receiving deliveries.
On the upper floor are four successive show rooms (approx. 35 m², 97 m², 100 m² and 85 m²) similar to those on the ground floor. Light floods in through sections of glass roof and large picture windows. The floors are covered with period tiles, lino and strip pattern parquet flooring
This house was laid out in two separate sections to integrate the shop and the well-designed factory. It was built for a brand, the name of which still resounds in the region’s collective memory. These premises will surely be included in the Lot’s outstanding industrial heritage inventory. Long renowned as a sign of quality, this property is still in an excellent state of repair, thus immediately benefitting any project developed here. Furthermore, it has the essential asset of being easily reached via train, road and even airplane.
350 000 € Honoraires de négociation inclus
320 000 € Honoraires exclus
Honoraires de 9.38% TTC à la charge de l'acquéreur
À Paris et en Ile-de-France
Prix de vente au-delà de 600 000 euros 5% TTC*
Prix de vente de 400 000 à 600 000 euros 6% TTC*
Prix de vente de 200 000 À 400 000 euros 7% TTC*
Prix de vente jusqu'à 200 000 euros 9% TTC*
Honoraires à la charge du Vendeur
Prix de vente au-delà de 500 000 euros 6% TTC*
Prix de vente jusqu'à 500 000 euros 30 000 Euros TTC* (forfait)
Honoraires à la charge du Vendeur
Avis de valeur argumenté : 1 800 Euros TTC*
Expertise à partir de 2 400 Euros TTC*
Les tarifs des expertises sont communiqués sur devis personnalisé établi sur la base d’un taux horaire moyen de 120 Euros TTC*
*TTC : TVA incluse au taux de 20 %
|Land registry surface area||1015 m2|
|Main building surface area||295 m2|
|Outbuilding surface area||824 m2|
Périgord, Limousin, Quercy
Ilan Libert       +33 1 42 84 80 85
NB: The above information is not only the result of our visit to the property; it is also based on information provided by the current owner. It is by no means comprehensive or strictly accurate especially where surface areas and construction dates are concerned. We cannot, therefore, be held liable for any misrepresentation.