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Gardens

Despite its present state of neglect, the garden shows that it was botanically and compositionally a fine example of landscape architecture. Many old trees (oaks, lime trees, hornbeams, maples, spruces, firs and others), indigenous and exotic, and the still unspoiled and picturesque meadows suggest that this used to be a lovely and well-designed park. The old cadastral map from 1862 shows that the manor house, park (2.88 ha), vegetable garden (2.78 ha), orchard (2.35 ha) and farm buildings were all laid out according to a landscape-geometrical plan and all combined to make a useful and pleasurable whole. The imaginary axis, along which the manor house and the stable were built, the path leading through the garden to the house from the north, and the main path of the large garden are probably the remains of an eighteenth-century Baroque plan for a garden, which was later changed. The park on the 1862 map, and its present remains, indicate a landscape park probably made in the first half of the nineteenth century. The 1862 map and old photographs show small historicist flowerbeds in front of the main west façade. Trenks’ Oak was an interesting feature of the garden. According to legend, this was where Baron Trenk meted out justice to his serfs. At the beginning of the twentieth century this oak still stood in the park, its diameter was over three metres and it was about thirty metres high. The story of the oak has not been forgotten and today an old oak near the park entrance is called Trenk’s Oak. It doesn’t matter that it is not the “real” one, because this one is Trenk’s oak too.

 
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