c. 1910 – La Durantaye, Quebec, Canada

SOLD / Archived From 2018
Added to OHD on 12/19/18   -   Last OHD Update: 3/29/19   -   12 Comments
Address Withheld

Map: Street

  • $120,000 CAD
    $88,914 USD
  • 6 Bed
  • 2 Bath
  • 3600 Sq Ft
  • 0.51 Ac.
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French: Le presbytère !! Bel immeuble centenaire sur grand terrain de 22 450pc, lequel par votre travail, votre créativité de transformation et de conservation vous permettra de lui donner une nouvelle vocation rentable pour vous et la communauté. Un défi plein d'enthousiasme.

English: The Presbytery!! Beautiful Centenary Building on a large lot of 22,450sqft, which through your work, your creativity of transformation and conservation will allow you to give it a new profitable vocation for you and the community. A challenge full of enthusiasm.
Sold By
Clément Lacroix, Royal LePage
418-803-3933 / 418-834-6500
Links, Photos & Additional Info
Status, price and other details may not be current and must be independently verified.
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Period & Associated Styles:
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12 Comments on c. 1910 – La Durantaye, Quebec, Canada

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  1. Kelly, OHDKelly, OHD says: 10080 comments

    1901 Folk Victorian
    Chestatee, GA

    I used the Collins translator, if anyone wants to do their own translation, feel free. 🙂

    I love it when rooms are divided by doors with transoms, makes me feel giddy especially when they also have sidelights.

    • MichaelMichael says: 1268 comments

      I don’t think I need a translator. The house kinda speeks for itself. Very nice in my opinion. I love all the beadboard, walls and ceilings in every room! I bet the floors are hardwood underneath but I don’t know that I would want to remove some of those linolium floors, pretty cool!

    • Miss-Apple37Miss-Apple37 says: 811 comments

      the translation is 99,99% perfect. Just change “22 450 pc” (pieds carrés) to sqft (square feet)

  2. AvatarBrenda says: 41 comments

    I love the big deep bath tub . Tried to soak in my tub last night ( first time since moving in as I usually take showers ) and found out my tub isn’t big enough for anyone over the age of 5 . And that’s if it’s a small 5 year old .

  3. Avatarrodeolthr says: 34 comments
    OHD Supporter

    LOVE the linoleum “rugs”…..amazing.

  4. RosewaterRosewater says: 4410 comments
    OHD Supporter

    1875 Italianate cottage
    Noblesville, IN

    I wouldn’t TOUCH the super great space age, checkerboard brown floored, soft green and dash of pink, beyond spacious, (back porch – at some point?) That’s the kind of time capsule I dig: timeless rad.

    Vintage lino lovers or___matron.

    I think the space and symmetry within, without, throughout is sublime. A perfectly scaled triangle in the gable would approach perfection; but that’s best left to God.

  5. AvatarHoyt Clagwell says: 262 comments

    Well, right out of a Wes Anderson movie…

  6. AvatarCricket says: 21 comments

    I love the linoleum floors! Such unique patterns and colors.

  7. AvatarEXAS GIRL says: 18 comments

    I don’t know if this Texas girl would fit way up there in Canada and I cannot speak a word of French but I love that house,I love the floors,I love the sweetness of how that house looks on the outside and the big porch.Retirement is looming in the near future that house looks like it would be a wonderful new road.

  8. natira121natira121 says: 286 comments
    1877 Vernacular
    Columbia River Gorge, WA

    Holy Linoleum Batman! Wow! And that kitchen is wonderful… makes me want to put on an apron and get to busy.

    A really nice homey home with great vibes.

  9. AvatarJennifer says: 33 comments

    Love. It. All. Every bit.

  10. AvatarFanshaweGirl says: 369 comments

    This place is obviously the manse for the Presbyterian church next door. From the size of it, and number of bedrooms, I suspect it was used to house a number of ‘ministers in training’. The proportions of the house are large, but there’s a distinct lack of opulence.
    The lino rugs are quite the feature.
    Other than a couple of areas, there is practically no wear for a 108 year old house.

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