Keverberg castle was built originally in the 9th century castle, today only ruins are left. The castle is used as a wedding location and for events and concerts.



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Founded: 9th century AD
Category: Castles and fortifications in Netherlands

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4.3/5 (based on Google user reviews)

User Reviews

R. Evangelista (4 months ago)
Rebuilt after damage occured during the Second World War makes it a mix of history and a modern structure with a lovely view over the river Maas. Nice place for a day out with the family. It's definitely worth a visit.
Corina Dimcea (10 months ago)
Beautiful landscape
Max van der Linden (12 months ago)
Visited for a professional event. It was a nice location with scenic overlook over the maas, and nice facilities to have a party. An old castle with a modern twist.
Vera Schouten (21 months ago)
I really love this spot! We had our wedding there and it was just perfect! The staff is incredibly friendly and accommodating. No wishes remain open. The architecture between new and old makes this place unique.
stuart woodhouse (3 years ago)
Interesting castle which has been recently renovated. Interesting because the old part has been built on top by modern architecture which makes it different from normal renovations. You are able to walk around the exterior and gardens for free. We paid 7€ each to walk around the interior which is also has a cafe in the inner most part of the museum with full 360 views inside and outside at higher levels overlooking the river and church neighbouring the castle . You can take a lift to the higher levels and we spent about 1/2 hour inside.
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Château de Chaumont

The Château de Chaumont was founded in the 10th century by Odo I, Count of Blois. The purpose was to protect his lands from attacks from his feudal rivals, Fulk Nerra, Count of Anjou. On his behalf the Norman Gelduin received it, improved it and held it as his own. His great-niece Denise de Fougère, having married Sulpice d'Amboise, passed the château into the Amboise family for five centuries.

Pierre d'Amboise unsuccessfully rebelled against King Louis XI and his property was confiscated, and the castle was dismantled on royal order in 1465. It was later rebuilt by Charles I d'Amboise from 1465–1475 and then finished by his son, Charles II d'Amboise de Chaumont from 1498–1510, with help from his uncle, Cardinal Georges d'Amboise; some Renaissance features were to be seen in buildings that retained their overall medieval appearance. The château was acquired by Catherine de Medici in 1550. There she entertained numerous astrologers, among them Nostradamus. When her husband, Henry II, died in 1559 she forced his mistress, Diane de Poitiers, to exchange Château de Chaumont for Château de Chenonceau which Henry had given to de Poitiers. Diane de Poitiers only lived at Chaumont for a short while.

Later Chaumont has changed hands several times. Paul de Beauvilliers bought the château in 1699, modernized some of its interiors and decorated it with sufficient grandeur to house the duc d'Anjou on his way to become king of Spain in 1700. Monsieur Bertin demolished the north wing to open the house towards the river view in the modern fashion.

In 1750, Jacques-Donatien Le Ray purchased the castle as a country home where he established a glassmaking and pottery factory. He was considered the French "Father of the American Revolution" because he loved America. However, in 1789, the new French Revolutionary Government seized Le Ray's assets, including his beloved Château de Chaumont.

The castle has been classified as a Monument historique since 1840 by the French Ministry of Culture. The Château de Chaumont is currently a museum and every year hosts a Garden Festival from April to October where contemporary garden designers display their work in an English-style garden.