When you create a Linux Container it exists within its own network space. That is why the IP addresses look so different. Your Virtual Machines have 192.168.1.x while your Linux Containers are assigned 10.0.3.x.
One way of solving this is to create a dedicated virtual network card on the Linux Container which will then pull an address from the 192.168.1.x network.
Below are the core instructions, but detailed steps and background come from this Bonsai Framework article.
Create a Permanent macvlan on the Host
Add to the bottom of the
/etc/network/interfaces file of the host,
# Creates a macvlan interface called macvlan0 without an IP address
iface mvlan0 inet manual
pre-up ip link add mvlan0 link eth0 address 8a:38:2a:cc:d7:aa type macvlan mode bridge
post-down ip link del macvlan0
Reboot your system to have the change take effect. You will notice a
mvlan0 now when viewing your network devices with
Connect Container to
macvlan on Host by modifying the config file located in
The entries to add for your new network card,
# macvlan for external IP
lxc.network.type = macvlan
lxc.network.macvlan.mode = bridge
lxc.network.flags = up
lxc.network.link = mvlan0
lxc.network.hwaddr = 00:16:3e:8d:4f:51
lxc.network.name = eth0
For the hwaddr, generate a unique locally administered unicast MAC Address via a free website like helion.org.
Finally, adjust the interfaces file within the container to bind via static or if you prefer use dynamic.
In my case, I adjust my home router so that 192.168.0.1 to 192.168.0.20 are not dynamically assigned and use static in my LXC.
So I modify my containers interfaces file as follows,
iface eth0 inet static
iface eth1 inet dhcp
Restart your Linux container.