Castle of the Madeleine (Yvelines)

The Château de la Madeleine is a castle located in the town of Chevreuse, in the French département of Yvelines (Île de France). In a good state of preservation, it was built on the top of a hill and dominates the town.
The name comes from the chapel of the castle, dedicated to Sainte Marie-Madeleine.


Castle of Angers (Maine-et-Loire)

Castle of Angers
The Château d’Angers is a castle in the city of Angers in the Loire Valley, in the département of Maine-et-Loire, in France. Founded in the 9th century by the Counts of Anjou, was expanded to its current size in the 13th century. It is located on a rocky ridge overhanging the river Maine. Now open to the public, the Château d’Angers is home of the Apocalypse Tapestry.

Castle of Combourg (Brittany)

Combourg Castle is a fortress located in Brittany which is located on the territory of the municipality of Combourg Country of Romantic Brittany Ille-et-Vilaine.
The castle is located halfway between Rennes (39 km) and Saint-Malo (36 km) in the department of Ille-et-Vilaine (35), France. It is the subject of a classification as historical monuments since August 1966.
It was built between the eleventh century and the fifteenth century on a hill at the edge of « Calm Lake ».
The writer François-René de Chateaubriand, who immortalized the castle in his memoirs, he spent a gloomy part of his youth in the 1770s.

Castle of the Malartrie (Dordogne)

In the heart of the Dordogne, in the Dordogne Valley, Chateau de la Malartrie overlooks one of the most beautiful villages in France, Roque Gageac. Nestled at the foot of high cliffs at noon, in a bend of the Dordogne, it enjoys an almost Mediterranean climate. The Castle offers a unique perspective on this medieval village and the Dordogne, you will enjoy all the charm of a region steeped in history.

Castle of Saint-Germain-en-Laye (Yvelines)

The castle of Saint-Germain-en-Laye, also called « Old Castle » as opposed to « New Castle » now defunct, is a former residence of the kings of France. It was the place of signing numerous peace treaties and royal edicts.

Located in the center of Saint-Germain-en-Laye near Paris, today it is dedicated to the National Museum of Archaeology.