Les Cottages Du Lac
- Swimming pool
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
Photos of Les Cottages Du Lac
TripAdvisor Reviews Les Cottages Du Lac Coly
Travel Blogs from Coly
... road and has buildings made of a very dark red sandstone. There were several restaurants open in Collonges (which appeared to be very unusual given everything else was closed) with many offering a three course 'plat de jour' with duck, pâté, and duck pâté (you get the picture!) being a staple of all the menus. Finally we went to the town of Uzerche, which is a fabulous old town which sits on the bend of a ...
... called Chabrenas). It is also very beautiful, and we are glad we are staying a week. It is a few kms from the nearest village, Meuzac, and it is owned by an English couple who have lived in France for 11 years. It has beautiful china, linen and furniture, and a log fire as well as radiators in each room. Given we are staying well out of season, we are paying the princely sum of €260 per week for it, which seems ridiculously cheap. ...
... Collonges-la-Rouge, the 'rouge village', and as the name says, it's red, as the stones used in the buildings are a red colour. It was another fine and sunny day, walking through the small, winding streets, looking at the shops selling local specialties such as foie gras, mustard, and artisan knives.
We joined others in a busy restaurant for lunch, where we had confit de canard (duck) and potatoes, with a glass of wine, and it was a delicious meal.
In the ...
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. ...
... and has the highest concentration of stone age art in Europe. We chose the Grotte de Rouffignac, also known as the 'Cave of 100 mammoths’ to visit. It is one of the larger caves, but you take an electric train through the tunnels (about 2 kilometres in), where you see bear paw scratchings on the side of the caves before entering deeper into the cold, dark passages where there are engravings and black line drawings (nothing in colour or polychrome) of all sorts of ...