Best holiday rental deals in Perpignan
7,806 unique properties from 48 partner websites can be compared in Perpignan with prices starting at £24 a night. HomeToGo immediately sorts all of these holidays rentals so you can save up to 33%!
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Rent a holiday apartment, home or cottage in Perpignan: from £25 per night
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Price and Availability Index Perpignan
Holiday Letting Price Information in Perpignan
The graph shows average prices of rental prices in Perpignan for the next twelve months. Prices reach a peak a week in August. The price per night in a holiday letting in Perpignan this week (04/08 - 11/08) costs on average £107. On average, the most interesting prices are in a week of October (20/10 - 27/10) as the average price is only £59 per night.
Holiday Home Availability Information in Perpignan
Find out the percentage of available rentals & cottages in Perpignan with the graph above. The week with the lowest percentage of available accommodations is in August (04/08 - 11/08). Conversely, it is in September (22/09 - 29/09) that the highest percentage of rentals are available.
The weather in Perpignan
Check out the climate diagram for Perpignan. During July, maximum temperatures go up to more than 29° February is the coolest month, with average minimal temperature reaching 4°. The wettest month is March with 11 rainy days on average. On the contrary, there is an average of only 7 rainy days in June, which is the driest month.
Fauvism and forts await near Perpignan holiday homes
The winding streets of Perpignan, France are enriched by a melange of French and Spanish cultures. Your holiday home here is supplied with perfect beaches, fantastic cuisine and singular architecture.
A cultural melange
Just thirty kilometres from the Spanish border, the cultural influence of Spain is distinctive in the cuisine of Perpignan. Regional specialities include mouthwatering La Bullinada, l'escalivade de legumes (baked vegetables) and Catalan snails, along with bougnettes (sausages).
Try the anchovies in Collioure, which are rightly renowned for their salty brilliance. On the Route-d'Argeles, they come with green salad, toasted country bread, a few gratings of garlic and doused in olive oil: simple, yet perfect.
Cloisters and cathedrals
Visit the Cathedral Saint-Jean Baptiste, which dates to the thirteenth century and is an exquisite example of French Gothic. Next door, the cloister-esque cemetery of Camposanto is entirely unique. Le Castillet, the city gate, is the final remaining piece of the city's once puissant fortifications. The Palace of the Kings of Majorca is another top attraction of the region, and spans the Romanesque and Gothic styles.
Meanwhile, Banyuls is known for its sweet wines and for being the birthplace of the sculptor Aristide Maillol. It is one of the final towns before you reach the Pyrenees. Maillol's house is now a gallery, and contains a large portion of his sketches, of which Rodin was an admirer.
Fauves and forts
Fortresses top the hills along the Cote Vermeille. Turquioise water laps the beaches below, and the bright colours of this littoral area inspired the Fauvist artists Matisse and Derain. It isn't hard to see why: the rugged majesty of the natural environment perfectly complements that of the fortifications.
The serene bay of Paulilles is so picture perfect that it comes as a surprise that it was once home to a dynamite factory. Now the sea air is once again peaceful, and interrupted only by the calls of gulls.
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