Best holiday rental deals in Corsica
Discover a rental that meets your expectations among the 31,858 welcoming lettings from more than 53 holiday letting websites in Corsica. HomeToGo instantly sorts all of these properties to help you save up to 36%!
Recommended holiday lettings in Corsica
Rent a holiday home, apartment or cottage in Corsica from just £32 per night
Best holiday lettings with a pool
Recommended pet-friendly holiday lettings
Top holiday lettings with fishing spots nearby
Popular holiday rental amenities in Corsica
Price and Availability Index in Corsica
Holiday Letting Price Information in Corsica
We summarised price information data in the above graph to give you more insights into prices in Corsica. The most expensive prices are in July (27/07 - 03/08). Prices reach an average of £150 per night. Prices decrease during one week of October (05/10 - 12/10), when average prices are £87.
Holiday Home Availability Information in Corsica
Find out the percentage of available rentals & cottages in Corsica with the graph above. In December (22/12 - 29/12), only 56 are available. September (21/09 - 28/09) has got the highest percentage of available rentals.
The Weather in Corsica
This is the climate diagram for Corsica. In July, maximum temperatures climb above 29°. Conversely, February is the coolest month in Corsica, with temperatures falling below 4°. The rainiest month is July, while the driest month is August.
Enjoy France and Italy from your Corsican holiday home
Your ideal holiday home on the French island of Corsica offers you an immense variety of activities and sights, from sparkling bays to vast valleys and jutting peaks. Blending Italian and French sensibilities, the island is especially rich in culture and has a unique character and customs that you will love discovering.
Corsica's local flavour
Corsican music is one of the keys to the island's identity, the others being food and wine. The rich history has infused Corsican fare with unique flavour. Products include chestnuts, which are the basis of innumerable dishes as well as goat and sheep milk cheeses and some of the world's best charcuterie.
The Corsican pig is crossbred with wild boar and mainly fed with chestnuts, giving it a singular flavour that you will have to taste to believe. Delicious fruity olive oil is a mainstay of the cooking on the island and eight different wineries produce delectable varieties that are enjoyed the world over.
Wander through Bonifacio's streets and soak up the culture that has collected here along with the rainwater funneled by ancient aqueducts into the communal cistern. A 16th Century drawbridge leads you into the old town, where you stumble upon the Bastion de l'Etendard, a 13th Century structure housing a small museum. Just along the headland you will find a dramatic Gothic church, the Eglise Ste-Domninque, and an atmospheric marine cemetery. Elsewhere on the island, you will find sites such as the prehistoric Filitosa, a collection of carved bronze menhirs with anthropomorphic faces, a thousand year old olive tree and a newly developed museum.
Highlights of the island
These incredible granite rock formations are Unesco protected and rise up to a height of 400 m. From the summit hikers can take in sublime views of the surrounding landscape. Try taking a break at the picturesque village of Piano on your way and look out for the famous heart, skull and head-shaped extrusions that are characteristic of this part of the island.
Citadel of Bonifacio
Bonifacio is like something from the pages of a novel. The medieval town rises straight out of limestone cliffs, embraced by an old town wall that lends a theatricality to its winding streets. Bonifacio's flagstones have been polished by centuries of wear and you have the feeling that the city has changed little across the centuries.
Washing lines dangle and children and dogs scamper through its streets, as they have since Medieval times. This compressed yet elegant time capsule seems somehow to have weathered the storm of modernity and remains a monument to history. The town feels Italian rather than French and Bonifacio's cultural uniqueness is best enjoyed while overlooking its glittering harbour with a glass of local wine in hand.
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