Located in the Loire Valley of France, you can find the Chateau de Chambord and its fascinating French parks. According to a drawing completed in 1734, they were restored in 2017. More than 6.5 hectares of French gardens are owned by Louis XIV.
Chambord is the largest chateau in the Lower Valley, and it was created as a hunting lodge for Francis I, who was the first monarch to live in both Chateau de Blois and Amboise. The Italian architect Domenico da Cortona is credited with designing the Chateau de Chambord; Leonardo da Vinci may have also been involved or influenced the design. Chambord changed its construction considerably over the course of twenty-eight years (1519-1547), during which time Pierre Nepveu supervised the site. As the Chateau drew to a close, Francis showed his majestic symbol of wealth and power by hosting his ancient archive, Emperor Charles V, at Chambord.
In 1792, after the French Revolution, some furniture was sold and the wood removed. Some efforts were made to reform the 19th century, a little building was abandoned. During WWII, masterpieces from the Louvre and the Château de Compiègne were transported to the Chateau de Chambord.In 2007, 700,000 visitors were gaining, now open to the public. The land was damaged by floods in June 2016, but not to Chatto itself.
Chateaux Castle left architecture in the 16th century when they were away from filming in palaces, with features generally associated with them, and they had no serious protection. From this period onwards, water features such as extensive parks and moats were common among the Checks. Chambord is no exception to this pattern. The layout is reminiscent of a typical fort, guarded by corner towers and moats. The interior plan, which was designed in the Renaissance style, is an early example of combining rooms into self-contained sets in the French and Italian styles. Exit the medieval style of corridor rooms. The massive church consists of a central area with four massive forts at the corner. The retainer is also part of the front wall of a large compound with two large columns. Two additional towers may be seen behind the base, but they were never built and now stand at the same height as the rest of the wall. The chateau has 440 rooms, 282 fire stations, and 84 stairwells. Four rectangular chambers on each floor form a cross shape.
Chateau never intended to provide any kind of protection from enemies. As a result, walls, towers, and half-inch to the beautiful, then it is even a welcome. Some elements of the architecture open windows, loggias, and the large open space above borrowed from the architecture of the Italian Renaissance are practically inferior in cold and humid northern France. Chambord in the roof of the different mass of masonry, and often has been compared to the city sky, the eleven types of towers and chimney, three types, symmetry without, massive towers of the corners of the frame has. The designs are parallel Northern Italy and Leonard’s.
The magnificent open double spiral staircase in the heart of the château is an architectural feature. The two spiral has lifted the three-story without ever met and, the cæ? one beacon is illuminated above the highest point. It has been suggested that Leonardo da Vinci designed the stairs, but this has not been confirmed. It consists of 274 steps. It is an unusual task, But much more expensive than use or decoration.
The church has a 128-meter facade, more than 800 sculptural pillars, and a beautifully decorated roof. When Francis I handed up the building of Chambord, he intended it to resemble Constantinople’s sky.
The square is surrounded by a 52.5-square-kilometer (13,000-acre) forest park and a sports reserve maintained with red deer and is surrounded by a 31-kilometer (19-mile) wall. The king’s plan to divert Lawer to encircle Chateau only happened in a novel. Amadis of Gaul translated by Francis. In the novel, Chateau is known as the Firm Isle Palace. Chambord’s towers are not the same as the French contemporary design, and they do not have towers and towers. According to Tanaka, the author who suggests that Leonardo da Vinci influenced Chateau’s creation, they are close to 15th-century minarets in design. READ MORE CASTLE STORY