Chateau de Lignerolles

Address: Planquery, Calvados, Basse-Normandie, Normandy, 14490, France | B&B
 
Searching for availability...
*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.
 

Location

This B&B, located in Planquery, is near Chateau de Balleroy.
Map this b&b

Photos of Chateau de Lignerolles

    View all photos
         

      TripAdvisor Reviews Chateau de Lignerolles Planquery

      5.00 of 5 stars Outstanding
       

      Travel Blogs from Planquery

      Day 2 Normandie

      A travel blog entry by ryans_escapade on Jan 07, 2015

      9 photos

      Today we had a bit of a lay in coz we can coz we are on holidays;-) We headed into the large metropolis of Bayeux to do some grocery and wine shopping and I was so surprised to find the wine we had at my end of 39th year birthday dinner at this little posh French restaurant in the Emporium in the Valley however that was in 2007 and it cost my darling husband $72.00 at the time, yesterday it cost €9. I think I have found my drink for France as it is ...

      Normandie

      A travel blog entry by ryans_escapade on Jan 06, 2015

      2 comments, 10 photos

      ... and supplies from ship to shore, an amazing feat given the circumstances and timeframe. Unfortunately the weather was really not on our side today and it started to rain, so we jumped back in Fifi and sought out the nearest camping place and tonight we live like kings and queens, we have showers, toilets, electricity and wifi. Doesn't get better than that. Tomorrow we are headed for Utah Beach so will post more from ...

      Another day of history

      A travel blog entry by kev-buxton on Oct 03, 2014

      6 photos

      Day 29 - Friday, 3rd September, 2014

      We started the day with a full English breakfast, the first of the tour and it was delicious!

      We made the decision to go to Pegasus Bridge, the scene of a glider led, airborne assault, in the early hours of 6th June, 1944 otherwise known as D-Day.

      However, first of all Gilly had a look at my bike to see if he could work out what the problem was. I had ...

      Old tapestries, new experiences

      A travel blog entry by iboersma on Jun 17, 2014

      9 photos

      ... befell other French towns during WWII, so it has many older buildings still in remarkable condition. Of particular interest are the medieval "half-timbered houses" that are the trademark of this part of France, of which Bayeux has many. They are built in a cantilevered fashion, so that each floor juts out slightly over the floor below. Why? From what we learned, this was to ensure that, when the ...

      Delayed-Bayeux, a history lesson& friendly french?

      A travel blog entry by kar60 on Jun 27, 2013

      17 photos

      ... in part to the fact that a working port was critical to resupplying troops and thus necessary for victory. The Germans figured they eventually would defeat an army that had no supplies. The Allied plan was to build a portable floating port with floating roads to bring supplies, tanks and weapons. Something that had never been previously done. Both the Americans and the British built floating ports and roads, but the American port was destroyed by storm ...