Le Trefle A Quatre Feuilles

Address: Le Bourg, Siorac-en-Périgord, Dordogne Valley, Aquitaine, 24170, France | Inn
 
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.
 

How has this inn rated in the past?

  What's this?
Discover trends in hotel experiences based on real traveler reviews and ratings. Mouse over circles to see what some travelers had to say.

Location

This inn is located on Le Bourg, Siorac-en-Périgord.
Map this inn

Photos of Le Trefle A Quatre Feuilles

    View all photos
         

      TripAdvisor Reviews Le Trefle A Quatre Feuilles Siorac-en-Périgord

      4.50 of 5 stars Outstanding
       

      Travel Blogs from Siorac-en-Périgord

      Issigeac

      A travel blog entry by nicoll on Nov 01, 2014

      1 comment, 34 photos

      ... 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 ...

      Cordes-Sur-Ciel and St Cirq Lapopie

      A travel blog entry by nicoll on Nov 01, 2014

      13 photos

      ... stop was Cordes-Sur-Ciel, a small fortified Bastide town built in 1222, and perched high on a hill-top not far from Albi. It was considered the first of the Bastide towns in South West France, and was built to replace the village of Saint-Marcel which was burnt down by the troops of Simon de Montfort in 1215. It has the most gorgeous stone houses with wooden frames, which despite being centuries old are beautifully renovated. Our second stop was ...

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

      A travel blog entry by beandip on Oct 14, 2014

      3 comments, 5 photos

      ... s an enormous cliff and if you saw it, you'd think nothing of it. This cliff has been lived on for 55,000 years by the Neanderthals and the Cro Mangons but it was busiest in the Middle Ages when people actually built houses on it! There was a church, a butchery and a smoke house! During Viking raids, villagers would use winches to haul their animals (who would pasture down below) up, pull up their ladders and get ready to defend! ...

      The Dordogne River Valley & Castlenaud

      A travel blog entry by bstokesdenver on Oct 07, 2014

      9 photos

      ... mention of the church is about 1290 and it has been kept up and restored many times over the ages. Inside is a WWI monument to those who were deported or died at the hands of the Germans. The simple style is appealing and the small village charming.

      Stop #2 is at the Cingle de Montfort where we have great views of the Dordogne River Valley and the Castle de Montfort. The valley is filled with fields of Walnut trees and ...

      Visiting Prehistoric Caves

      A travel blog entry by bstokesdenver on Oct 06, 2014

      4 photos

      ... of Lascaux II where we were able to really see the colors.

      At 3:30 we head back to the museum to complete our visit, stop into the post office for stamps, the grocery store for a couple of items and then home. This was an amazing experience. It changed my views of our ancestors and their capabilities. They didn’t have the knowledge we have but they certainly had a society and abilities far superior to what I ever ...