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- Lubéron (East of Avignon to Apt: Gordes, Isle-sur-la-Sorgue,
Cabrières d'Avignon, Ménèrbes, Lacoste, Bonnieux, Roussillon, etc.).
- Vaucluse Plateau (North of Isle-sur-la-Sorgue to Vaison-la-Romaine:
Vacqueyras, Venasque, Carpentras, Violès, Malaucène, Gigondas and others).
- Bouches-du-Rhône (Avignon and south: St.-Rémy, Les Baux, Paradou,
Eygalières, Maussane-les-Alpilles, Fontvieille, and others).
- Aix-en-Provence & environs The aristocratic city of Aix-en-Provence and its surrounding villages; to the east, the hillsides and vineyards of the countryside and Mont Sainte-Victoire, captured in the paintings of Aix's favorite son, Paul Cézanne; includes the villages of Lambesc, Rognes, Pertuis and Le Puy and Ste.-Réparde.
- Gard (Northwest of Avignon: Pont du Gard, Uzès, Bagnols-sur-Cèze, Pont St.-Esprit, Tavel, St.-Victor-la-Coste, and others.)
- Var (Beginning about 25 km east of Aix-en-Provence and stretching almost to Grasse above the Côte d'Azur, with the Mediterranean to the south and Gorges du Verdon and Lac Ste.-Croix to the north: Draguignan, Vidauban, Brignoles and villages of Lorgues, Entrecasteaux, Cotignac, Villecroze, Tourtour, and others.
Includes Mediterranean coast (Alpes-Maritimes) from Monaco to Nice and
west to Cannes and environs: Eze, Cap d'Ail, Beaulieu-sur-Mer,
Villefranche-sur-Mer, Cagnes-sur-Mer, Antibes, Juan-les-Pins, Golfe Juan,
Théoule-sur-Mer, Mandelieu, La Napoule, and others. Also covers
hill villages lying above the coast: Grasse, Valbonne, Mougins, Biot,
Loup, Vence, Saint-Paul-de-Vence, La Colle-sur-Loup, St.-Tropez & environs
In south central France with a generally Mediterranean climate, a region of dramatic natural beauty lying west of Provence to the Pyrenees on the west; to the south, beaches along the Mediterranean coast from Béziers to Perpignan; to the north, the Gorges de Tarn and the rugged Cevennes mountain chain - wild, sparsely populated and dotted with small villages, stretching from the Ardèche to near Toulouse; a cuisine characterized by hardy dishes like cassoulet, venison stew and soupe de poisson; rich in vineyards producing well-rounded red wines from merlot, syrah and grenache grapes. Includes Nîmes, Montpellier, the Cathar country and the ancient fortified city of Carcassonne.
A lush, pastoral region south of Paris and east of the Atlantic that takes
its name from
France's longest river. A fairyland of noble châteaux (Chenonceaux,
Amboise, etc.); in medieval times a battleground between French and
a rich agricultural area famed for its fruit, produce and gentle red and
(Chinon, Saumur, Bourgeuil, Sancerre, Vouvray, etc.). Towns and cities
(where the English surrendered to Jeanne d'Arc on May 8, 1429) , Blois,
Amboise, Tours, Angers, etc.
Périgord (Dordogne, Lot, Lot-et-Garonne)
A historic and supremely beautiful part of Southwest that includes generally the départments of Dordogne, Lot and Garonne-et-Lot, these names all deriving from major rivers that wind languidly throughout Southwest France on their way to the Atlantic. A region known for its lush pastureland, vineyards and farms, and churches and fortresses dating to medieval times, when the English and French fought the Hundred Years' War for control of Aquitaine; celerated by gastronomes everywhere for its truffles and foie gras. In the Dordogne, includes such towns as Sarlat, Saint-Cyprien, Brive-la-Gaillard, Montignac, Les Eyzies-de-Tayac, Rocamadour, Gourdon, Bergerac and Saint-Céré. In the Lot, Cahors and Figeac; and in Lot-et-Garonne, Villeneuve-sur-Lot, Agen and Marmande.
Agriculturally rich and gastronomically important region of Southwest France, steeped in history, famous for its Armagnac liquor, geese, foie gras and the rich red wines of Madiran, Jurançon and Béarn; extends from the Garonne River and city of Toulouse on the east to the Atlantic on the west, with the foothills of the Pyrenees to the south and Gironde River to the north. Owes its tradition of wine production largely to the English, who cultivated Bordeaux-style wines here until expelled by Jean d'Arc and Charles VII in the 15th century. Characterized by green rolling hills, broad meadows and farmlands, the region is dotted by picturesque "bastide" towns and villages with medieval fortresses. Encompasses départements of Landes, Gers, Hautes-Pyrénées, and areas toward the Atlantic; principal cities include Auch, Tarbes, Pau, Dax, Lourdes, etc.
French Atlantic Coast
Western Aquitaine, ruled by the King of England in the Middle Ages, from the mouth of the Gironde River on the north to the Pyrenees and Spanish border and Pays Basque on the south; includes Biarritz, Saint-Jean-de-Luz, Bayonne, Hossegor; a verdant region of vineyards, pastures and farmland, mountains and wide, sandy coastal beaches that draw surfers from around the world.
An important historical port and currently enjoying a renaissance from investments in aeronautics, this city bordering the Garonne river also provides an extremely important service to the world as the base for shipping the famed wines of the region. Includes the Medoc to the north, Arcachon to the west and the wine villages of Saint-Emilion, Pomerol, Fronsac and others to the east.
Region of eastern France, rich in ancient Roman and French
history, bordered on the northwest by the Morvan Forest, on the north by
Chablis, the south by Beaujolais, the east by the Alps and on the west by
the Loire. Includes the famed wine areas of the Côte-de-Nuits and Côte-de
Beaune as well as Côte Challonaise and Côtes Mâconnaise. Produces the
world's finest white wines, and red wines unsurpassed for their roundness
Extending west of Paris to Brittany, bordered on the north by the English channel, and on the south by the Loire Valley, an historic and agriculturally rich region of deep forests, gentle rivers and picture-postcard images of cows grazing in emerald-green fields; famed for its apples, livestock, super-creamy cheeses and as the birthplace of novelist Gustave Flaubert, author of Madame Bovary. Frequently visited sites include the D-Day landing beaches and American cemetery at Omaha Beach, the 12th-century cathedral at Rouen, the World War II museum at Caen and the incredible tapestries, superbly displayed at Bayeux, that depict the victories of William the Conqueror.
Ile de France and immediately surrounding areas, including Fontainbleau, Versailles, St.-Cloud, St.-Germain-en-Laye, Maisons-Laffitte, Argenteuil, Marne-la-Vallée, and nearby points in Normandy, Burgundy and the upper Loire Valley. Most properties in this region are within 30 to 60 minutes of Paris by car, RER or train. Neuilly-sur-Seine is included under our Paris listings.