Brad Pitt, Angelina Jolie, Chateau Miraval

AP Photo/Lionel Cironneau; Jason Merritt/Getty Images

For Angelina Jolie and Brad Pitt, the path to holy matrimony may start right outside their front door.

Their front door in the village of Brignol in the Var in the south of France, that is.

Not only does their 1,000-acre spread have room for a wedding of any conscionable size, but there's a chapel on the grounds—and it's no stranger to weddings!

Tom Bove, who owned Chateau Miraval from 1992 to 2011 (Jolie and Pitt started leasing the property in 2008 before buying it from him) and now lives about 30 minutes away and continues to distribute the wine produced at their vineyard, painted an exclusive picture for E! News of what the A-listers' nuptials could look like.

Let's just say, it sounds like a perfect place to put an aisle...

"Miraval is absolutely incredible," says Bove, a friend of the couple who calls Jolie "such a beautiful person" and Pitt "down to earth" and "very smart."

"It is 2 kilometers from the road to the home and then another 2 kilometers to the other end of the property," he describes the property. "So it's very remote and beautiful. And it has a very special smell—when you are there the air is filled with the smell of winter jasmine, thyme and rosemary."

But though the Jolie-Pitt family could probably host the Oscars, Emmys and Grammys all at once on their estate, only a select few will be privy to their vow swap if they choose to do it in the on-site chapel.

Bove, whose son got married there, says the intimate French-gothic-style chapel—dating back to the 1200s and rebuilt in 1880—only has standing room for about 20 people. (Fun fact: As tends to be the protocol with Americans getting married in foreign countries, Bove's son had a civil service in the U.S. to make things legal, then a religious ceremony at Chateau Miraval.)

"The grounds have actually improved since [Jolie and Pitt] took it over," Bove says. "They have thinned some of the forest and renovated parts of it. Miraval has 20 sets of terraces in the grounds, each one is half a mile long, they are huge and date back to Roman times, and Brad has started rebuilding them. The property is being very well-looked-after. It's a big place and takes a lot of energy, and I am happy it has been passed to people who are going to keep it in good repair." 

And, what do you know, sales of the wine produced by Miraval's vineyard have gone up too.

"One of the wines they have is called Pink Floyd," Bove says. "I named it after the band because they recorded The Wall in the recording studio at Miraval. For a music award in Sweden, I was asked to write a letter to the band to celebrate the 30th anniversary for the recording and I decided to name the rosé wine after them."

One question: Does Roger Waters play weddings?

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