Monaco - Fontvieille VillaFrance / Provence-Alpes-Cote d'Azur / Fontvieille
|604 USD||per night|
The entire villa is all set on one level. It has 4 bedrooms, 4 bathrooms and can host up to 8 guests. The living and dining area are furnished with cream upholstered sofa and chairs, centerpiece and other decors and furnishings made up of traditional materials inspired by traditional designs. The stone tiled floors, original exposed ceiling beams and white painted walls serve as a backdrop to the antique doors, country antique pine furniture, original object d`arts, wrought-iron lamps and Provental fabrics.
Large glass doors open to a terrace with pergola, furnished for dining outdoors. Beyond the south facing terrace is a very pretty mature garden with flower beds, trees and a 10m x 5m swimming pool.
The villa’s country-style kitchen has antique pine cupboards and a breakfast or coffee area. You’ll also find a fridge, electric hob, oven, dishwasher and glass doors that lead to the terrace.
There are four bedrooms in this villa. All bedrooms are furnished with queen-size beds with the Master having an en suite bathroom. The Master bedroom along with one other bedroom, both opens to the terrace.
You’ll also find a separate WC, Shower room with double basin, Shower room with WC. For laundry concerns, there’s a washing machine found in the Utility room.
Squeezed into just 200 hectares, this principality might be the world’s second-smallest country (the Vatican is smaller), but what it lacks in size it makes up for in attitude. A magnet for high-rollers and hedonists since the early 20th century, it is also famous for its annual Formula 1 Grand Prix, held every year in May since 1929.
Despite its prodigious wealth, Monaco itself is a long way from the prettiest town on the French Riviera: it's basically an ode to concrete and glass, dominated by high-rise hotels and apartment blocks that rise into the hills like ranks of dominos, not to mention an utterly bewildering street layout that seems solely designed to confound lowly pedestrians.
It's a rather different story on the rocky outcrop known as Le Rocher, which juts out on the south side of the port and is home to the royal palace, as well as a rather charming little old town which feels a world away from Monte Carlo's skyscrapers and super yachts.