• The heirs' attempts remained unsuccessful, they failed to recover the property, so currently it is the property of the village. Potential investors are welcomed to develop the building for social purpose.

  • The free-standing, single-storey building with an “L”-shaped ground plan is defined by a portico with tympanum, located on the main facade of the building. This portico is supported by columns with plinth and capital and can be accessed trough wide stairs. The large, glazed main entrance and large windows located on both sides are semi-circular arched. The sides of the portico also contains large, glazed windows. The interior of the building contains a large hunting room.

  • It was constructed partially from the stones of Vitéz castle, partially from the stones of the ruined medieval church. Its left-side tip today serves as a medical cabinet, while the rest of the ground floor is segmented into small apartments. The upper floor remains empty.

  • In 1595 Brănișca became the property of the Jósika family, who subsequently derived their name from here. The original castle was built in the 14th century and in the 16th century it was rebuilt several times.

  • The Castle, with a rectangular plan, built on three levels, with a small interior courtyard , was surrounded by a huge English garden. The upper floor, decorated with wood sculptures, was destroyed by a fire in 1823, thus leaving the building with just one floor which was covered by a roof.

  • The castle is the result of the reconstruction of the family manor, which was heavily damaged during the 1848-1849 revolution. The reconstruction works, which began before 1859, were commissioned by the estate’s new owner, Baron Bánffy Albert. He later entrusted architect Kerekes Márton with additional reparations in 1870.

  • Damokos János and his wife Bartha Mária built the mansion. There used to be another mansion house earlier, which was made of stones and bricks. This old house was severely damaged by the frequent earthquakes; therefore a new wooden-house was built on the old foundations dating back to the 17-18th century. A few old carved stone monuments were kept and reused in the new mansion.

  • Currently the building is used for the village library. On the wall of the manor there is a memorial plaque dedicated for Gergely Pünkösty, the Major in 1848, who proclaimed the abolition of serfdom.