An anonymous oil painting on wood called Rabelais au verre de vin.
The pigeonnier-grange, or dovecote-cum-barn, dates from the 17th century, now holding an exhibition dedicated to Rabelais and Nostradamus.
The room contains a number of old editions of Rabelais's, this one including an illustration by Lucien Bouche from a 1930 Hazan edition.
At the back of the pigeonnier, Le Logis Rabelais, 15th century and of white calcareous stone.
La Grande Salle in the logis.
Bust of Rabelais holding his pen, by Louis-Valentin Robert, who executed the Rabelais statue in the Turgot wing of the Louvre.
The charcoal sketch of Rabelais by Matisse presented to the musée in 1951.
The bedroom on the upper level.
The door to the petite chambre.
François Villon, Georges Brassens and Rabelais by Louis Mitelberg (1992).
The cellars were hewn out of the rock used to construct houses in La Devinière, and became an underground farm, also including an oven, chimney, and wine press.
And the wine press.
Finally, La Maison du Vigneron.
With its bread oven. And all of this for six euros (five if you've visited another museum in the département): it makes the National Trust look like a total rip-off.