Amazing 7 Bedroom Villa in France
"Le Barry" is an amazing 450sq/m villa in the heart of the scenic French Quercy Countryside!
After a few days in the peaceful atmosphere, enjoying the local food and wine, you feel totally relaxed. The house has seven bedrooms each with private bathroom, two living rooms, kitchen, fitness, conference room and a beautiful garden with pool and a scenic view towards the Pyrenees. A total of 450 square meters, including seven bedrooms, living rooms, kitchen, conference room, fitness and pool. Situated in the beautiful Quercy countryside in Southern France
The large country kitchen still has its original ambience. In the middle a solid oak table for informal meals. From the kitchen you have direct access to a spacey terrace overlooking the valley.
The dining room has capacity to a least 12 hungry people. The table and chairs are made by locals. Additionally also a fire place ideal for a cold winter night.
A unique place to relax and enjoy the old fireplace. In contrast a B&O televison is discreetly suspended in wires from the ceiling.
Each of the seven bedrooms has a private bathroom. The bedrooms are all beautifully designed with a mix of the French-country-side and Danish design. Each bedroom has a stunning view overseeing the valley.
The bathrooms are renovated with either showers or bathtubs.
In the garden old trees and flowers surround the pool, and you choose between sunny or shady terracces
The shadow terrace
A little hidden gem in the garden, the shadow terrace is really comfortable on a sunny day.
The swimming pool 4,5 x 9 meters is based on salt water, automatic regulated and lit up at night.
In the fitness room you have equipment for both resistance and cardio training as well as table tennis. Two mountain bikes are at your disposal and running trails in the area are mapped out.
The conference room takes groups up to 16 people. Break-out meetings are held in the garden and the house. Audiovisual equipment in the conference room includes projector, surround sound system and WIFI. This room is also used as home cinema.
The garage is situated at the south entrance to the garden, and has parking for two additional cars in front.
About the Area:
Montpezat-de-Quercy is a commune in the Tarn-et-Garonne département in the Occitanie région in southern France.
Montpezat-de-Quercy is situated 35 km (22 mi) north of Montauban. The commune has been listed as a protected town, mainly thanks to its 14th-century church, which contains tapestries from the sixteenth century relating the life of St Martin.
Quercy, historic and cultural region encompassing most of the southwestern French départements of Lot and Tarn-et-Garonne and coextensive with the former district of Quercy. The district was organized in Gallo-Roman times as a civitas of the Cadurci, a Celtic people whose name is reflected in that of Quercy. It was occupied by the Visigoths in the 5th century and by the Franks in the 6th century. By the Anglo-French Treaty of Paris (1259), the English king received some ill-defined rights in the area, which led to disputes, first diplomatic, then military, between England and France. The French ceded Quercy to England by the Treaty of Brétigny (1360), but the English were finally expelled in 1443 during the last phase of the Hundred Years’ War. The district was later included in the French gouvernement of Guyenne. In the 16th-century Wars of Religion, Quercy was savagely contested between Roman Catholics and Huguenots; in the 1620s Montauban, one of Quercy’s chief towns, became a major centre of Huguenot resistance.
The region comprises a dry limestone plateau not much used for agriculture but well forested with the oaks (genus Quercus) that give their name to the region. The traditional farmstead has two stories linked by an outside stairway. There is often a porch at the top of the stairway. Living quarters are on the ground floor, known as the cave; provisions and tobacco are stored above. Dovecotes built between 1750 and 1850 are scattered throughout the countryside. Pigeons were raised for their droppings, which were used to fertilize farmland. Wills made provision for the division of the manure among heirs. Stone walls built by shepherds fragment the countryside in Lot.
Quercy is predominantly Roman Catholic, though there is a substantial Protestant enclave in Montauban. Truffles are unearthed in Lot around Lalbenque, Sauzet, Limogne-en-Quercy, and Cahors. Vineyards around Cahors produce a rich red wine that should be aged for 2 to 3 years in a cask and for 10 years in a bottle. Souillac, Saint-Céré, and Sousceyrac also produce fine wines. Occitan continues to be spoken by much of the population.
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