Château de Hombourg-Budange

Homburg Castle is a castle in France in the village of Homburg Budange-Moselle, in the valley of the canner. Built on a promontory fortress in the Middle Ages, the Renaissance style castle is for three of its wings and classic style for the fourth wing. Homburg Castle is the subject of a classification as a historic monument since 1928. On a promontory overlooking the valley of the canner was built a castle-fortress of the thirteenth century or fourteenth century, due to a branch of Varsberg, Raville house, it belongs to the early fifteenth century. Many remnants of the walls of this fortress are still visible (curtain wall and towers) Early fifteenth century century, the castle falls to Créhange: William Créhange restores and strengthens from 1536 to 1551.

Castle burned down in 1552 following the siege of Metz. Wyrich Créhange, brother of William, was reconstructed from 1558. Then he adds a granary and stables, he established a new castle, probably U, from 1560 to 1574. In the seventeenth century the commons are partially processed. In 1655 the castle became the property of Antoine Joachim Lenoncourt, then the same year that Antoine de Prisacier, killed outside his castle by the imperial troops. His son, Jacques Malortie Gustavus, Marquis of Boudeville built the north wing of the castle in 1719. In the eighteenth century common part pierced. Then succeeded to the castle falls to Hunolstein. The castle of the arms Créhange, the Brisacier, the Malortie. Count Charles Louis de Rochechouart Mortemart, made some changes in 1955. His direct descendants are still owners.

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