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    Alpilles

    Estrine Hotel

    Catégorie : Étiquette :

    Adresse

    Adresse

    8 Rue Lucien Estrine

    Ville

    Saint-Rémy-de-Provence

    Code postal

    13210

    Geolocalisation


    Description

    This family residence is a remarkable example of 18th-century Provençal architecture. It was built around 1748 by Joseph de Pistoye-Bertrand, a seigneurial judge for the Prince of Monaco after Louis XIII granted the seigneurie to Honoré II Grimaldi as compensation. In 1794 it was bought by a rich trader from Marseille called Louis Estrine, and eventually, in 1985, the town authorities took it over and had it totally restored. Four years later the building had regained its former glory, winning a French heritage conservation prize, and it now houses the Musée Estrine, a museum dedicated to Van Gogh. Just in front is a little square with some beautiful remains of medieval architecture. This family residence is a remarkable example of 18th-century Provençal architecture. It was built around 1748 by Joseph de Pistoye-Bertrand, a seigneurial judge for the Prince of Monaco after Louis XIII granted the seigneurie to Honoré II Grimaldi as compensation. In 1794 it was bought by a rich trader from Marseille called Louis Estrine, and eventually, in 1985, the town authorities took it over and had it totally restored. Four years later the building had regained its former glory, winning a French heritage conservation prize, and it now houses the Musée Estrine, a museum dedicated to Van Gogh. Just in front is a little square with some beautiful remains of medieval architecture. This family residence is a remarkable example of 18th-century Provençal architecture. It was built around 1748 by Joseph de Pistoye-Bertrand, a seigneurial judge for the Prince of Monaco after Louis XIII granted the seigneurie to Honoré II Grimaldi as compensation. In 1794 it was bought by a rich trader from Marseille called Louis Estrine, and eventually, in 1985, the town authorities took it over and had it totally restored. Four years later the building had regained its former glory, winning a French heritage conservation prize, and it now houses the Musée Estrine, a museum dedicated to Van Gogh. Just in front is a little square with some beautiful remains of medieval architecture. This family residence is a remarkable example of 18th-century Provençal architecture. It was built around 1748 by Joseph de Pistoye-Bertrand, a seigneurial judge for the Prince of Monaco after Louis XIII granted the seigneurie to Honoré II Grimaldi as compensation. In 1794 it was bought by a rich trader from Marseille called Louis Estrine, and eventually, in 1985, the town authorities took it over and had it totally restored. Four years later the building had regained its former glory, winning a French heritage conservation prize, and it now houses the Musée Estrine, a museum dedicated to Van Gogh. Just in front is a little square with some beautiful remains of medieval architecture. This family residence is a remarkable example of 18th-century Provençal architecture. It was built around 1748 by Joseph de Pistoye-Bertrand, a seigneurial judge for the Prince of Monaco after Louis XIII granted the seigneurie to Honoré II Grimaldi as compensation. In 1794 it was bought by a rich trader from Marseille called Louis Estrine, and eventually, in 1985, the town authorities took it over and had it totally restored. Four years later the building had regained its former glory, winning a French heritage conservation prize, and it now houses the Musée Estrine, a museum dedicated to Van Gogh. Just in front is a little square with some beautiful remains of medieval architecture. This family residence is a remarkable example of 18th-century Provençal architecture. It was built around 1748 by Joseph de Pistoye-Bertrand, a seigneurial judge for the Prince of Monaco after Louis XIII granted the seigneurie to Honoré II Grimaldi as compensation. In 1794 it was bought by a rich trader from Marseille called Louis Estrine, and eventually, in 1985, the town authorities took it over and had it totally restored. Four years later the building had regained its former glory, winning a French heritage conservation prize, and it now houses the Musée Estrine, a museum dedicated to Van Gogh. Just in front is a little square with some beautiful remains of medieval architecture.


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      Alpilles

      Estrine Hotel

      Catégorie : Étiquette :

      Adresse

      Adresse

      8 Rue Lucien Estrine

      Ville

      Saint-Rémy-de-Provence

      Code postal

      13210

      Geolocalisation


      Description

      This family residence is a remarkable example of 18th-century Provençal architecture. It was built around 1748 by Joseph de Pistoye-Bertrand, a seigneurial judge for the Prince of Monaco after Louis XIII granted the seigneurie to Honoré II Grimaldi as compensation. In 1794 it was bought by a rich trader from Marseille called Louis Estrine, and eventually, in 1985, the town authorities took it over and had it totally restored. Four years later the building had regained its former glory, winning a French heritage conservation prize, and it now houses the Musée Estrine, a museum dedicated to Van Gogh. Just in front is a little square with some beautiful remains of medieval architecture. This family residence is a remarkable example of 18th-century Provençal architecture. It was built around 1748 by Joseph de Pistoye-Bertrand, a seigneurial judge for the Prince of Monaco after Louis XIII granted the seigneurie to Honoré II Grimaldi as compensation. In 1794 it was bought by a rich trader from Marseille called Louis Estrine, and eventually, in 1985, the town authorities took it over and had it totally restored. Four years later the building had regained its former glory, winning a French heritage conservation prize, and it now houses the Musée Estrine, a museum dedicated to Van Gogh. Just in front is a little square with some beautiful remains of medieval architecture. This family residence is a remarkable example of 18th-century Provençal architecture. It was built around 1748 by Joseph de Pistoye-Bertrand, a seigneurial judge for the Prince of Monaco after Louis XIII granted the seigneurie to Honoré II Grimaldi as compensation. In 1794 it was bought by a rich trader from Marseille called Louis Estrine, and eventually, in 1985, the town authorities took it over and had it totally restored. Four years later the building had regained its former glory, winning a French heritage conservation prize, and it now houses the Musée Estrine, a museum dedicated to Van Gogh. Just in front is a little square with some beautiful remains of medieval architecture. This family residence is a remarkable example of 18th-century Provençal architecture. It was built around 1748 by Joseph de Pistoye-Bertrand, a seigneurial judge for the Prince of Monaco after Louis XIII granted the seigneurie to Honoré II Grimaldi as compensation. In 1794 it was bought by a rich trader from Marseille called Louis Estrine, and eventually, in 1985, the town authorities took it over and had it totally restored. Four years later the building had regained its former glory, winning a French heritage conservation prize, and it now houses the Musée Estrine, a museum dedicated to Van Gogh. Just in front is a little square with some beautiful remains of medieval architecture. This family residence is a remarkable example of 18th-century Provençal architecture. It was built around 1748 by Joseph de Pistoye-Bertrand, a seigneurial judge for the Prince of Monaco after Louis XIII granted the seigneurie to Honoré II Grimaldi as compensation. In 1794 it was bought by a rich trader from Marseille called Louis Estrine, and eventually, in 1985, the town authorities took it over and had it totally restored. Four years later the building had regained its former glory, winning a French heritage conservation prize, and it now houses the Musée Estrine, a museum dedicated to Van Gogh. Just in front is a little square with some beautiful remains of medieval architecture. This family residence is a remarkable example of 18th-century Provençal architecture. It was built around 1748 by Joseph de Pistoye-Bertrand, a seigneurial judge for the Prince of Monaco after Louis XIII granted the seigneurie to Honoré II Grimaldi as compensation. In 1794 it was bought by a rich trader from Marseille called Louis Estrine, and eventually, in 1985, the town authorities took it over and had it totally restored. Four years later the building had regained its former glory, winning a French heritage conservation prize, and it now houses the Musée Estrine, a museum dedicated to Van Gogh. Just in front is a little square with some beautiful remains of medieval architecture.


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