In the early 20th century, land in the Chanticleer Gardens area was planned to build summer homes to escape the heat of the city, and stone armchairs and a sofa are excellent examples. The gardens are located about 30 minutes from Philadelphia and are a magnificent place, receiving many superlatives and high marks from its countless visitors. The former private mansion of the Rosengarten family, which buys and ennobles the land, becomes a wonderful public place for rest and relaxation. The name of the mansion was chosen with an obvious dose of humor and self-irony, and is borrowed from the name of the fictional Chantickler family from a novel by British writer William Makepeace Thackeray. Chanticler, on the other hand, comes from French, but is common throughout Central and Western Europe, a word for rooster associated with a medieval fable about a rooster and a fox (a version of the Aesop's fable about the Raven and the Fox), which in turn explains the presence of motifs. with roosters everywhere in the gardens. The Rosengarten family gradually bought land adjacent to the original property for their children and thus formed the mansion, which over time underwent a number of metamorphoses, until finally in 1993. is open to the public and is now managed by the Chanticleer Foundation.