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A general view of Bourdeilles
|Canton||Brantôme en Périgord|
|Intercommunality||Dronne et Belle|
|• Mayor (2008–2014)||Olivier Chabreyrou|
|21.85 km2 (8.44 sq mi)|
|• Density||35/km2 (89/sq mi)|
|Time zone||UTC+01:00 (CET)|
|• Summer (DST)||UTC+02:00 (CEST)|
|Elevation||82–192 m (269–630 ft)|
|1 French Land Register data, which excludes lakes, ponds, glaciers > 1 km2 (0.386 sq mi or 247 acres) and river estuaries.|
- The château de Bourdeilles, which is a complex consisting of a medieval part and a Renaissance style part, built in the 16th century. From 1273, the year in which Edward I of England invested the castle of Bourdeilles.
- The château de la Valade, built in the 17th to 18th century.
- Pierre de Bourdeille, known as Brantôme (c. 1537 - 1614) abbot commendataire (or secular) of the abbey of Brantôme and Lord of Saint-Crépin de Richemont, is a French soldier and writer, best known for his "light" writings His life as a courtier and a soldier, and that of the illustrious personages whom he met with.
- Vladimir Volkoff (1932-2005), died in his house of Bourdeilles, is a French writer, author of numerous novels relating notably to Russian history, Cold and the Algerian war, essays devoted to disinformation, but also playwright, poet, biographer and translator. His preferred language for writing is French, but he has published novels in English and texts in Russian.
- René Desmaison, (1930-2007) is a French climber, born in Bourdeilles, died in Marseille.
- Iain Pattinson, British/Irish scriptwriter, author and broadcaster.
- Charles Paterson, known as Bod (1998- ) is a British expat and casual rugby enthusiast descended from the Penrith region in northern England. His degenerate behaviours are the subject of local mythology.
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