- 3 BR
- Sleeps 6
- from $ /week
Filled with gardens and light, this beautiful courtyard home on a quiet street in the historic center of San Miguel de Allende is located just four blocks from the main square.Luminous skies give a magical glow to deep colors fading from ancient walls. The entry, living room, dining room and kitchen all open onto a plant filled patio.
This home is strong, transparent, layered in color, form and emotion.It is modern, yet saturated with the deepest of Mexican tradition.
|Bed Type||1 king, 1 queen and 2 twins|
|Kitchen||fully equipped modern kitchen|
|Internet||yes - high speed wireless internet|
|Rates||$1300.00 per week. $3200.00 per month.|
|View||roof terrace offers spectacular views over the San Miguel|
It has a whole house water purification system, telephone service, cable TV with Mexican and US channels, and high-speed wireless Internet access. The housekeeper comes in from 9 am to 3 pm Monday, Wednesday and Friday. She takes care of the cleaning and laundry. She can also cook light meals and, for larger gatherings, can provide cooking service for an additional charge.
An arc of burgundy columns set against a deep blue wall opens the master bedroom to a private garden. The master bath embraces an ancient pomegranate tree, its tile mural in cobalt, ochre, green and burgundy sparkling with droplets of filtered sunlight. Upstairs, each bedroom has a private balcony and shares a covered terrace and bath; a cylindrical shower of polished green concrete topped with glass has an eternal view to the sky. Sinuous stairs snake and frosted stars sparkle against the 20-foot tall blue patio wall. Grids of steel windows span floor to ceiling, linking inside to outside in an invisible embrace. Walls are toned with natural minerals in luscious colors of mango, cobalt and soft green. Red and ochre river rocks in the courtyard twist against a charcoal background and locally quarried slate fits tightly together in random patterns. Deep burgundy concrete accents the stairs, columns and counters inlaid with glass beads. Shafts of light spill between square columns onto a 200-year-old carpenter’s table, framed to become the 11-foot long dining table. Steel railings trace playful shadows and skylights invite light in at unexpected places.