Lisle takes its name from Latin "insula" meaning "island".

It is now certain that our village suffered a medieval occupation. Then later Gallo-Roman occupation.

Around 1211, Lisle became a city-close, meaning that all houses are grouped around the castle to buy security in case of siege.

During the wars of religion, Lisle knows his greatest seat 13 to 28 July 1593. The city being faithful to the Catholic king was besieged by troops led by Sir Calvinists Aubeterre. The latter, enraged at the resistance opposed to it, is climbing the walls on July 28. This is not counting on the presence among the resisters, Peyrou Margaret, daughter of fournier commonplace. It takes a musket-shot and wounded the sire Aubeterre dies at Mill Bridge. The Calvinists lift the siege
and the city is saved.

Only under the reign of Louis XIV, the bravery of the young girl was recognized. He offered a plate stack in his image, it now in the throne hall of the town hall.

After some research, it appeared that seems to be a farmhouse Lisle.

Indeed, a house is built on a principle of urbanization revolutionary for its time, breaking with the classical pattern of the medieval town built around a castle or an abbey.

The country house is characterized by its regular plan, in checkerboard patterns or checkerboard, consisting of parallel and perpendicular streets, articulated around a central square.

This took place mainly in the South West of France between the thirteenth and fourteenth century.

Currently, the estimated number of country houses 400.

Lisle seems like a fortified river because it is located along the river with an axis parallel to the latter. It is also located in the valley and is therefore a transition zone, crossed by a highway for communication.

Squares, its church and hall are all signs that lead us to believe that Lisle is indeed a country house.