This sumptuous suite, with its large bowed sitting room over the south portico, was the largest bedroom in the house.
This magnificent suite, with its large bedroom and elegantly appointed sitting room, is situated in the centre of the garden front.
Originally the bedchamber of Lady Caroline Coote’s private suite, this handsome room overlooking the lake, with its dramatic red wallpaper has now been restored to its original proportions.
With its gracefully rococo stucco work ceiling, the Lady Caroline Coote Room (formerly Lady Coote’s boudoir) is among the most pleasingly elegant bedrooms at Ballyfin.
This spacious and comfortable room on the mezzanine is a welcoming bookish retreat. The Little Library enjoys a private balcony overlooking the kitchen court.
A charming suit of armour in miniature, perched on a gilded console between the windows, gives this room its name.
The Westmeath Room perfectly evokes the character of the furnished bedrooms of the house when it was built in the early nineteenth century.
Located above the Library on the south-east corner of the house, the Maryborough Room takes its name from the county town of Laois, itself named after Henry VIII’s daughter Mary.
This wonderfully elegant space known originally as the Writing Room, was the business room, or study, of Sir Charles Coote.
A very spacious and comfortable room with a double bathroom, The Viceroy Room is situated in the former kitchen wing and so benefits from additional seclusion and privacy.
This bedroom is named in recognition of the association between the Coote family and the town of Mountrath, located six kilometres south of Ballyfin.
This charming room is named after the French nobleman, Victor de Massigny, who in 1842 married Caroline, the only daughter of Sir Charles and Lady Caroline Coote.
With its walls hung with seventeenth-century Flemish tapestries, this is one of the the most atmospheric of the bedrooms.
With views out over the Pleasure Grounds and the Cascade, this delightful room on the mezzanine floor is appropriately named after Sarah, the daughter of the Earl of Drogheda.
Formerly part of the nursery, The Morrison Room overlooks the Pleasure Grounds, taking in one on side the Cascade, and on the other the eighteenth-century gardener’s house and the walled garden behind.