Le Parlement de Bretagne
This stately suite of accommodation (approximately 70 sqm) occupies the south-east corner of the chateau. It offers an unforgettable view of the avenue leading to the chateau and of the gardens. Entirely renovated in the style of the house, it combines comfort, space and luxury.
Endowed with an entrance hall with a desk, a parental room with an alcove (a king size bed 180 cm), an adjoining room with a single bed and a large well-equipped bathroom, this suite is ideal for a family. An additional bed (+30€)/baby’s cot is available on request.
This room is named in memory of the many family members who presided at the Parlement of Brittany in 17th and 18th centuries, including one, Jacques Annibal de Farcy, who was the President with Mortar.
Both majestic and romantic, this room is the only one to enjoy a triple outlook. You can watch the sunrise over the library on other side of the courtyard, admire the reflections of the sun on the lake throughout the day before seeing it set behind the trees bordering the gardens.
Entirely renovated, its 60 m sqm will afford you all the space and the comfort you need with its bed king size (180 cm), or two twin beds on request, and its well-equipped bathroom.
Maria Levayer entered into service with Aunt Marie in 1913, to dress her hair. With the passing years, the number of staff diminished, and everyone was allotted an increasing number of tasks. Eventually, Maria became the Housekeeper. She remained with the family until her death in 1982 and witnessed the births of 3 generations of de Farcys.
The old-world charm of this room will delight you with its warmth. The woodwork, its fireplace bedhead and its alcoves are characteristic of the 19th century.
Equipped with a standard double bed (140cm), with a desk in an alcove and an en-suite, fully equipped shower-room, this 30 sqm room will particularly appeal to the business traveller.
When they came to Villedubois, the de Farcys were Huguenots. At the time of the Revocation of the Edict of Nantes in 1685, certain members of the family fled from France, thus creating distant branches in England, Germany and South Carolina in particular. The Huguenot is a homage to our cousins beyond our borders.