Auberge de La Loulie

Address: La Loulie, Mauzens-et-Miremont, Dordogne Valley, Aquitaine, 24260, France | Hotel
 
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Location

This hotel, located on La Loulie, Mauzens-et-Miremont, is near Chateau de Commarque, Rouffignac Cave, Musee National de Prehistoire, and Abri du Cap Blanc.
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      TripAdvisor Reviews Auberge de La Loulie Mauzens-et-Miremont

      4.00 of 5 stars Excellent
       

      Travel Blogs from Mauzens-et-Miremont

      Issigeac

      A travel blog entry by nicoll on Nov 01, 2014

      1 comment, 34 photos

      ... we visited Monpazier, a small village of 500 or so people in the Dordogne area. It is a 13th century Bastide town founded and built by King Edward 1st of England. Eleanor of Aquitane and Richard 2nd of England also lived there for a while. This probably explains why their are so many poms living in this area - they are probably all descendants of the Kings! Home to do a lap of Issigeac, then Garth cooked a magnificent Norwegian salmon for ...

      Cordes-Sur-Ciel and St Cirq Lapopie

      A travel blog entry by nicoll on Nov 01, 2014

      13 photos

      I had forgotten how long it takes to drive a couple of hundred kilometres in Europe. It took us all day to do what would take us a couple of hours at home! We planned on two main stops between Albi and our final destination of Issigeac, but knew we would have some unexpected stops when we saw towns and villages of beauty. Unfortunately just about every one of the dozens and dozens of little villages were stunning, requiring us to drive slowly because ...

      I'm not a caveman! I'm a troglodyte!

      A travel blog entry by beandip on Oct 14, 2014

      3 comments, 5 photos

      In movies, cavemen are those big, hairy guys who live in caves and say Grrrr. Yeah, that creates an exciting movie but, it's not real. People never lived in caves. They were too dark, too deep, too wet, too cold and, if you built a fire, you'd smother! However, early people called troglodytes did live on cliffs in carved out little spaces called shelters. I went to one of these troglodyte villages called La Roque St. ...

      The Dordogne River Valley & Castlenaud

      A travel blog entry by bstokesdenver on Oct 07, 2014

      9 photos

      ... of the history, making and use of various items such as armor and the trebuchet are playing with English subtitles. It is all very interesting to learn that the architecture of a castle was driven by the latest weapons it needed to defend against. Knights wore chain mail in the 11 and 12th centuries but went to full suits of armor a shock weapons such as the Mace came into use. It took 1 week to polish a full suit of armor ...

      Visiting Prehistoric Caves

      A travel blog entry by bstokesdenver on Oct 06, 2014

      4 photos

      ... is Grotte de Font-de-Gaume. This cave is known as one of the finest Paleolithic sanctuaries in the world that is still open to the public. Only 52 people per day are allowed in. It contains over 200 engraved or painted representations, many in color, of bison, horses, reindeer and mammoths which proves mammoths and people were living at the same time. There is a fairly steep climb of about a quarter mile to the cave entrance. ...