HistoryThe land was acquired by an Order of the Capuchin Fathers in 1653, who built the house in 1744 and gifted it to a Nun of their order who resided in a Convent which then faced the property.
During the time of the French Revolution the house was put up for sale by the Clergy and was bought in 1791 by a Solicitor who also bought the Convent, in 1845 a new owner renovated the house completely restoring the facades, replacing the stone staircase with a wooden one, and updating the fireplaces with marble which remain today. We believe the houses Orangery dates from this period and the small semi-circular pavilion garden from the second half of the 19th century.
A lovely century-old secluded garden adjoining the patio is ideal for relaxing.
A bucolic setting in town provides you with the opportunity to rest and daydream…
Different areas, with tables and sun loungers are at your disposal…