Gérard Depardieu sells the contents of his Parisian restaurant Ader

Wines and furniture: Gerard Depardieu's Parisian restaurant must-have items! Dishes, furniture, linen, decoration, unusual objects, curtains, bottles of vintage wines, Gérard Depardieu sells all the goods of his Parisian restaurant "La Fontaine Gaillon". Paris, France, owned by Gérard Depardieu, closed its doors last June. And it is on July 11th that the actor will auction off all the objects that make up the recently closed restaurant: decoration, furniture, linen, wares table, trinkets and bottles of vintage wines. The sale will take place on site, at the restaurant, at 1 rue de la Michodière at 10 am In total: 260 lots put up for sale.

On the internet, the goods are presented on the website of the auction house Ader Wine lovers and collectors are eagerly awaiting the sale because they are estimated at 50 euros a bottle, other great exceptional vintages could be close to the 6000 euros per unit. Château-Latour, Haut-Brion, Saint-Emilion, Meursault or Côte-Rôtie. Known for being a great lover of gastronomy and wine. Enough to delight the palates and fans of the actor simply. Gérard Depardieu says he is left out At the end of the year, Gérard Depardieu has expressed the wish to detach himself from all his "French" assets.

For tax reasons, he had also his fishmonger, his Japanese grocery store and his mansion in 2017 to leave the capital and reach Belgium. As for the restaurant, he is told about the weariness of the restaurant. It was in 2003 that "The Fountain Gaillon" was inaugurated in the presence of many personalities like Johnny Hallyday. Gault and Millau. Quickly the restaurant had inherited two toques by the famous yellow guide. You can eat a refined and inventive cuisine: bar carpaccio with curly mustard shoots, grilled Angus steak and mashed potatoes with condiments ... The watchword: simplicity, quality products, elegance and respect for the terroir.

At the launch of the gastronomic project, the actor was then the majority shareholder while the rest of the capital was divided between Carole Bouquet, his partner at the time, the Bordeaux winemaker Bernard Magrez, and the restaurant's first chef, Laurent It's Audiot.