Watermill | 5 bedrooms | sleeps 10
Très agréable et authentique moulin à eau périgourdin du XVII siècle, restauré en habitation confortable (large frigo, TV TNT, barbecue, parking privé), architecture authentique, cadre reposant, pièces lumineuses, large table pour repas extérieurs sur terrasse protégée du soleil par la vigne Location insolite : location de vacance louée en gîte de France depuis plus de 30 ans. Maison avec 5 chambres, 1 salle à manger, 1 grande cuisine tout équipé, 1 salle de bains, 2 salles d'eau, 3 WC, pièces intégrés ; salle des meules & salle des engrenages.
Les + de la maison : accès piscine « goutte d'eau » partagé avec un autre gite (petit comité, ambiance bucolique, calme et familiale, protégé) sur le site : source naturelle, vue sur château des Milandes, plages & terrasses ensoleillées & exposition dégagée plein sud pour bain de soleil. Accès également à un jardin clos avec jeux pour enfants.
Maison Située à Saint Vincent de Cosse à 12 km de Sarlat la Caneda , petit village au centre de la vallée des châteaux. A moins de 6 km de la maison ; 5 châteaux d'exceptions : Beynac, Castelnaud, Marqueyssac, Les Milandes, La Roque Gageac.
Les + de la localisation : Accès ultra-rapide aux plus beaux sites historiques, activités sportives sur place (Baignade, canoë, VTT, randonnée et bien d'autres..), lieu de départ des vols en montgolfière pour admirez les châteaux. Restaurants gastronomiques et commerces traditionnels ultra proche.
La situation : petit village de la communauté de communes Sarlat-Périgord noir, calme et verdoyant situé à 800 m de la rivière Dordogne face au château des Milandes et attenant au village de de Beynac avec son célèbre château. Balade dans le village, voie romaine, rivière et patrimoine d'exception. Situation idéale pour admirez un maximum de sites.
Infos sup : La Bastide de Domme se trouve à 13 km. Les Eyzies-de-Tayac-Sireuil, abri de Cro-Magnon et Pole de la Préhistoire sont à 18 km et enfin La grotte de Lascaux à 35 km. Vignoble de Bergerac (Pécharment, Monbazillac) : 60km
|Size||Sleeps up to 10, 5 bedrooms|
|Nearest beach||on site 800 m|
|Will consider||Short breaks (1-4 days)|
|Access||Car not necessary|
|Nearest Amenities||1 km|
|Nearest travel links||Nearest airport: Brive&Vallé de la Dordogne 50 km, Nearest railway: Sarlat 12 km|
|Notes||No pets allowed, No smoking at this property|
Features and Facilities
|Luxuries||Log fire, Internet access|
|General||Central heating, TV, Wi-Fi available|
|Utilities||Dishwasher, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine|
|Rooms||5 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms of which 1 Family bathrooms and 2 Shower rooms, Solarium or roof terrace|
|Furniture||1 Sofa beds, Single beds (4), Double beds (3), Cots (1), Dining seats for 12, Lounge seats for 12|
|Other||Linen provided, Towels provided|
|Outdoors||Balcony or terrace, Shared garden, BBQ|
The Aquitaine/Dordogne region
From the origins to the 14th Century
Said to have been inhabited since Gallo-Roman times, Sarlat became a prosperous city at the end of the VIII century under the reign of Pepin le Bref and Charlemagne when the benedictines established a monastery there.
In 937 the abbey came under the rule of Cluny and then under the direct authority of the Holy See in Rome.
In 1147 Saint Bernard, passing through Sarlat on his return from the crusades, performed-as legend has it- the miracle of the healing loaves, commemorated by the tower of Saint-Bernard, known as the Lanterne des morts (lantern of the dead), whose curious architecture can be admired behinh the apse of the cathedral dedicated to Saint-Sacerdos, in the middle of what was Sarlat's first cemetery.
From 14th to 17th century
The town suffered from the Norman invasions and then from the Hundred Years War owing to its position as a frontier region between the kings of France and England. The town, well fortified by its Consuls, withstood all attacks and only became English at the end of the first part of the Hundred Years War (1360) when, by the treaty of Brétigny, Edward III of England renounced his claim to the throne of France in exchange for the South West of France.
Ten years later, the Connétable du Guesclin chased the English from France and Sarlat became French once more.
But sadly, if the treaty of Castillon ended the Hundred Years War in 1453, the Wars of Religion ravaged the countryside and the town suffered from the exactions of the Chevalier de Vivans and the Vicomte de Turenne. But peaceful days came to Sarlat with the reign of Henry IV.
Sarlat, which had become an episcopal see in 1317, now started building a cathedral (dedicated to Saint Sacerdos), the parish church of Saint-Mary and numerous town houses, still proudly standing and awaiting your visit.
From 17th century to present
Sarlat was a prosperous town throughout the XVI, XVII and XVIII, but after that, too far removed from the main stream, like the sleeping beauty, it fell into lethargy for nearly 150 years, to wake up again only some thirty years ago when road transport supplanted river and railroad as means of communication.
It is likely that many other towns in France possessed as many curious and picturesque cobbled streets and as many handsome buildings, but modernisation gradually destroyed these treasures of the past. We can rejoice that our city was miraculously saved thanks to a law promulgated on the 4th of August 1962 (loi Malraux) by which the old town received sufficient financial aid to undertake a programme of restoration.
The old facades are now as they were under their magnificent stone roofs and the old quarters have been rescued from their lethargy by a lively and lived-in town. Our architectural treasures are here for your admiration just as the centuries have handed them down to us.
Today we are proud to invite you to discover a town of serene beauty that you will not forget, where you may wish to return, or even settle.
Village in the heart of Black Périgord, near Sarlat, Lascaux and Les Eyzies, Saint Vincent de Cosse borders the Dordogne valley. It takes its charming ocher stone houses with traditional tiled roofs, lining the streets of the town.
This village is the center of a tourist area known for its cultural, historical and gastronomic. There are many possible walks during which you will discover a wonderful sample of local rural heritage.
You can also admire the beautiful porch and the path dating from the Gallo-Roman period, the Chartreuse, many houses of character and the water mill which still feeds nowadays the whole village with drinking water. But also you will find breathtaking views of points of Beynac, Marqueyssac and the famous Château des Milandes.