According to art historians, the Zamoyski Palace in Jabłonie (Lublin Province, Parczewski County) is one of the three most beautiful neo-Gothic palaces located in the former Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth, dating back to the early twentieth century.
The design of the palace was probably created in the Viennese design studio Fellner & Helmer. The palace was built in the years 1904–1905 by count Tomasz Zamoyski, and then inherited by his son – the outstanding Polish sculptor August Zamoyski (his first works were made in the winter garden belonging to the palace).
The palace complex consists of:
– historic entrance gate with a guardhouse
– neo-Gothic palace (4500 m²) surrounded by a park and meadows (111 191 m²)
– a boarding house (936 m²) located on a plot of 2817 m²
– stables (2,000 m²) in the green area (30,796 m²)
– drying rooms (2,500 m2) located on a plot of land (11,906 m2)
– a winter garden with preserved stucco decorations
– private chapel of the Zamoyski family with renovated stained glass windows
The style of the residence refers to the English architecture of the late Gothic and early Renaissance (16th century). It is a two-storey building with a residential attic (third floor) built on an elongated rectangular plan with a representative, impressive staircase, impressive wooden elements and rich stucco ceilings and ceilings. At the back of the palace there is an exit to the terrace and stairs to the garden.
Most of the historic elements of the palace have been restored by the present owners. Both the roof covering, the façade and all the copper elements have been renovated in recent years.
The palace is spacious enough to accommodate 30 apartments. The dormitory building located on the left side of the palace can be adapted to another wing and create about 25 rooms.
The palace complex is ideal for a private residence, hotel, SPA or conference center.
The palace is situated 170 km from the center of Warsaw, 75 km from Lublin and 195 km from Janów. The nearest airport is in Lublin, access from the airport takes about an hour.