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Blankarts Hof

You can easily access this apartment via elevator or staircase on the 2nd floor of the Hostertsgasse building. The apartment is spacious and because of carefully selected materials and no pet access also well suited for allergic guests. 

Bathroom: Daylight, barrier-free, spacious shower area, illuminated cosmetic mirror, 

Kitchen: fridge/freezer, ceran stove top, oven, microwave, exhaust hood, dishwasher, coffee machine and toaster. 

Living room / Dining Area: dinner table, leather couches, 4K Smart TV, CD / DVD / radio, highspeed internet access. 

Bedroom: Box-spring bed 1,80m X 2,00m, closet and bedside table.

 

Overview

files/amsteinfelderhof/redaktion/apartment-lilie.png Size: 76 sqm
files/amsteinfelderhof/redaktion/apartment-lilie.png Occupancy: 2 people
files/amsteinfelderhof/redaktion/apartment-lilie.png Bedroom: 1 bedroom - 2 beds
files/amsteinfelderhof/redaktion/apartment-lilie.png Price for occupancy with 2 people:
2018 -90 EUR
2019 -98 EUR
20 EUR surcharge for each additional person
Price valid for weekly bookings

Services Included: bathroom towels, kitchen towels, bed sheets, highspeed internet, parking. All guests may use washing machine, dryer, flat iron and ironing board, which are at our guests' disposal in our utility room. 

 

 

 

 

Calendar:

Floor Plan

Click to enlarge!

History: "Blankarts Hof"

The manor of the noble family of Blankart of Ahrweiler was the most important nobility manor of Ahrweiler. Like all other nobility manors in the city it was a feud from the abbey of Prüm.

Originally, the feud was in the property of the family of Fischenich (1256). After the knights of Fischenich received the castle of Kreuzberg however, the property got into the hands of the Blankart family, which was the most important noble family residing in the city and also owned the Gymnicher Hof and other big properties in the region like for example the Burg Sahr and many more.

The Ahrweiler „branch“ of the Blankart name ended in 1712 with the death of Johann Otto Friedrich Blankart of Ahrweiler. It got inherited by his two older sisters Maria Odilia and Maria Anna, which were married to Johann Franz Capellini gt. Stechinelli, baron of Wickenburg, and Johann Heinrich Freiherr von Drove zu Vlatten (and later to Wolfgang Freiherr von Rohe zu Elmpt) respectively.

One of the most important family representatives was Konrad, whose tomb slab can be found in the St. Laurentius church in Ahweiler. Engraved on it it says: „Anno 1561 den 26. Dag nove(m)b(ris) ist in Got verstorben der edel und ernvest juncker Coen Blanckart van Arwiler dem Got genedig si.“

In the 19th century the Blankarts Hof served as domicile of the royal-prussian district administrator and got into private ownership afterwards.

Being refurbished extensively, the Blankharts Hof now is the home to the city archive of Ahrweiler .