A four-wing, two-storey compound of buildings which is creating a little square inside. It has two corner towers on the east face and stands on the top of the hill dominating and overlooking the square. One of the most interesting interiors represents its hall with a lunette vault and Salla Terrena with a rich stuccoed decoration. In some of the rooms of the second floor are fragments of renaissance wall paintings with a flower decorum preserved.

The original castle occupied a slightly larger surface than the today's château. The Château has been refitted many times over the years before it got its final present-days baroque image. After the World War II it served as a sanatorium for the veterans for a short time, in the 50s is became an asylum for Korean children and by the 1976 there was a Youth Home. In 1976 the château  was affected by a damaging fire and the ruin was planned to be demolished. Luckily it hasn't been pulled down and since the 80s it has been undergoing a long extensive restoration.

Nowadays the Château  is from a big part accessible to public. The rarity is the tours without a guide or night tours with a lantern. The Château is administrated by NPÚ (National Heritage Office) and it is an immovable cultural monument.

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