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In the French department of Eure, in Normandy, just a few kilometres from a town of art and history. The area is dotted with villages, still reflecting their authentic characters, where numerous markets and car-boot sales are held and which have all local shops.
2 hours from Paris and 50 minutes from Deauville, with its airport, and 20 minutes from the nearest train station.
This chateau, the origins of which date back to the 18th century, was completely redesigned in the 19th century, having been totally destroyed by fire. It came back to life in its current form in 1830 during the Restoration period.
This elegant, pink brick, country residence faces south. It features numerous large windows with limestone framing. The main building is adorned with a pediment and its slate hip roof is enhanced with a wrought frieze. Four small roof dormers and four perfectly symmetrical brick chimney stacks complete the roof decor. A few stone steps in the centre of the facade provide access to the building.
An octagonal turret, on the right-hand side of this residence, is also built of brick and features a clock as well as bells. It is topped with a slate spire ending with a tall, zinc finial.
This chateau has always been well looked after and improved over the years. It spans approx. 430 m² of living space. The ground floor comprises an entrance hall, a lounge and an adjoining dining room, a kitchen and its back kitchen, a storeroom, a study and a guest toilet. The upper floors comprise a total of seven large bedrooms, with their own shower rooms, a large area spanning approx. 80 m² and a storage room. The basement houses a superb wine cellar.
The outbuildings consist of a 2-storey guest house, spanning approx. 180 m² and awaiting renovation, a building in use as garages, a workshop laid out over two levels with a shower room as well as a toilet and able to accommodate a camper van, in addition to a storage barn and a canopy able to take six parked cars or outside equipment. The outbuildings also still include a “charretterie” where carriages were once kept, old paved stables and an authentic octagonal dovecote, covered with rendering and toothed pink brick quoins, its slate roof adorned with a finial and featuring a lantern. The inside comprises a large number of exceptionally well-preserved dove-holes. The latter were originally an indication of a landowner’s wealth.
An old chapel, awaiting renovation, still exudes all of its original character. Its double doors, windows and rose feature sparkling, highly-coloured stained glass. The altar, made of semi-precious wood and soberly adorned with gilt religious signs, is of great interest.
A garden shed, standing behind the chateau, is used for storing wood.
Predominantly laid to lawn and spanning a total surface area of just over three hectares, these landscaped parklands are planted with various species of majestic trees, over a hundred years old, such as cypress, purple beech, horse and sweet chestnut as well as oak trees. A few decoratively trimmed yew trees in front of the chateau create a decor somewhere between fantasy and rigour.
There is also an orchard, planted with cider apple and other varieties of fruit trees. The old water-filled moats and a small pond provide water features.
These nuisance-free parklands are enclosed by thick hornbeam hedges which, as of the springtime, conceal the residence from the little country lane, fulfilling their protective role impeccably.
Red brick dominates the facades of Normandy’s wonderful residences, with stone being used but for decorative purposes as is shown here. This version of classicism was still the mark of good taste in 1830. Restraint is the order of the day, with only the main facade daring to feature limestone for the framing around the openings and for the quoins. An adjoining turret appears to be guarding the residence. The inside is reminiscent of the middle-class home comforts that returned after the torment of the French Revolution and the Empire period. The parklands, with its tall trees, also include water features. Amongst the many outbuildings, the dovecote is worthy of admiration, its wealth of dove-holes bearing witness to that of the master of the premises at the time.
904 500 €
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French Energy Performance Diagnosis
Thierry Chabasseur       +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.
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 %