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Château de Chissay Place Paul Boncour, 41400 Chissay-en-Touraine, Loir-et-Cher FRANCE Situated between Montrichard and Chenonceaux, this former fortified castle was built under Charles the 7th for Pierre Bérard, chancellor of France. In 1543 Bérard sold the estate to the king's treasurer and superintendent of finance, for £16 690. The castle remained in the family, then passed into the hands of Duke of Choiseul until the eve of the revolution.

Kurfiss SIR - Philadelphia Real Estate, Luxury Homes Central Bucks County, Estates for Sale Main Line | Real Estate Brokers PA

1543 Monk Rd , Gladwyne, PA, 19035

If I ever have a chicken coop, I'd like it to look this posh! 1543 Monk Road, Gladwyne PA - Trulia

This building is a manor in Rochford, Essex known as Rochford Hall.During the reign of King Henry VIII,it belonged to Anne Boleyn's father Thomas Boleyn,then viscount Rochford and Earl of Wiltshire and Ormonde,as part of his rich inheritance from his mother Margaret Butler.It was the marital home of his daughter Mary Boleyn and her second husband,Sir William Stafford, from 1534.Mary died at Rochford Hall on 30 July 1543. In 1550 the Rochford estate was sold to Lord Chancellor Richard Rich.

Edgcote House in Northamptonshire is an 18th-century country house of two storeys plus a basement and a nine bay frontage.[2] It is built of local ironstone with dressings of fine grey stone.Features include a carved mahogany staircase, and a drawing room decorated in a Chinese style. It is a Grade I listed building. In 1543 the Edgcote estate, which had previously belonged to Anne of Cleves, was bought from the Crown by William Chauncy, MP for Northamptonshire

Woking Palace, near Old Woking. Remains of the palace that was the home of Lady Margaret Beaufort, mother of King Henry VII. He and his son, Henry VIII, were frequent visitors and extended the buildings.

Sudeley Castle

The castle was once home to Queen Katherine Parr, the last and surviving wife of King Henry VIII. Henry himself, Anne Boleyn, Lady Jane Grey, Queen Elizabeth I and Richard III have all played a part in Sudeley’s story. King Charles I found refuge here during the Civil War, when his nephew Prince Rupert established headquarters at the Castle. Following its ‘slighting’ on Cromwell’s orders at the end of the Civil War, Sudeley lay neglected and derelict for nearly 200 years.