Moulin de Labique
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this b&b rated in the past?
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
Photos of Moulin de Labique
TripAdvisor Reviews Moulin de Labique St. Eutrope de Born
Travel Blogs from St. Eutrope de Born
... before relinquishing ownership in the 20th century. The finished chateau is very impressive - it is absolutely huge and has amazing views over the surrounding countryside. It also has a chapel with floors on two levels - the first one for the Lords is on street level, and the other level for the villagers is below the ground, down a very steep staircase. Apparently the Lords though they should be closer to God than the villagers ...
... village of St Cirq Lapopie, population approximately 200! It is also perched on a cliff, and is 100 metres above the Lot river. This place has a viewpoint in the centre of town (a rock like formation called Rocher de la Popie) that you can climb up to get views across the hills and river. Just stunning! Finally we arrived at our destination, after Garth had driven like a maniac (a careful maniac!) so that we were on time to meet the owner of ...
... chocolate...quelle choixe!
The chateau was very interesting to visit, with museum displays of furniture, paintings, kitchenware, library, wine cellar, etc set up in the rooms just as they were when built by the D'Aydie family in 1550. Chateau Monbazillac managed to come unscathed through the Wars of Religion (interestingly, it was a ...
... prehistoric sites, but, due to the French's love of lunchtime closures, our timing seemed wrong all around! We arrived in Les Eyzies just in time for the museum's noon closure, so we drove the road north to the Grotte du Grand Roc and Abris de Laugerie which were also closed for lunch, but we could hike along the road and see the amazing huge rocks resting on top ...
... at yet another on a different day, continuing his shena****ns of cutting more cheese than you asked for, and the lovely lady that sells homemade quiches and prunes setting up her table Tues, and then again on Thurs. Market Days are a centuries-old tradition that is still thriving in France, one we hope never dies away.
Staying put for so long in one area has ...