Bogdan Dunđerski comes from the richest family in Vojvodina from the end of the 19th and the beginning of the 20th century. He built a fairytale castle on a property that stretched over 2,600 acres.
The Damaskins were a prominent noble family from present-day Romania, from the town of Németh. Members of this family bore the predicate `de Németh` next to their surname Damaskin (Romanian: Damaschin, Hungarian: Damaszkin).
This family was one of the most important Serbian families in the monarchy. They were among the first to acquire nobility for military merits, as early as 1745 from Maria Theresa.
Situated in the village of Stari Lec, in Plandište municipality, the Big Castle Danijel was built by the members of Magyarized Armenian family of Danijel (it is probably from original surname Danijeljan) – they were landlords at the time.
The Small Castle Danijel situated in the village of Stari Lec, in Plandište municipality, was built by the members of Magyarized Armenian family of Danijel (it is probably from original surname Danijeljan) – they were landlords at the time.
Baba Pusta (Baba Puszta), the castle owned by the nobleman Károly Fernbach, is situated 9 kilometres from the village of Aleksa Šantić (Šari), only a short distance from the border between Serbia and Hungary.
Eđšeg château (Hungarian: Egység) is a city-type manor house built on the outskirts of Novi Sad at the time, by the road to Futog, in today’s Anton Chekhov Street 4.
Between Ruma and Sremska Mitrovica, recently from the village of Jarak, but literally as a separate settlement, there is Fisher's farm. The name "Fisher's Farm" has been extended to the entire complex of auxiliary buildings located around the original farm.
In Kamenički Park, one of the favourite picnic spots of Syrmians and Novi Sad residents, there is a large castle that today has a completely prosaic purpose.
At the end of the main street in Jarkovci, a village located in the peace and quiet of the slopes of Fruška Gora, far from the noise of the outer world and close to Jarkovačko Lake, there is a quiet castle.
The Ruthenian (“Ruski”) court, as a name, leads us to potentially doubly wrong associations, because it has nothing to do with what we consider “Russians” today, and it is not the court we imagine when it comes to the residence of a rich Orthodox or Roman Catholic bishop.
Perhaps the saddest impression of all castles in Serbia is given by the legendary Spitzer Castle. Probably the impression of sadness is proportional to the size and splendour of the castle it once had, before the almost complete devastation.
Although the younger generations mostly connect it with the agricultural school, the castle in Futog is one of the oldest buildings in Vojvodina of this type, and it is located on one of the most important and largest estates in Bačka.
Far in the forest, in the farthest, northwestern part of Fruška gora, where there are villages where there is hardly a mobile phone signal and the roads often lead only to the village, and not further, there is Villa Ravne, often called Tito’s villa or Leka’s villa. It is located between the villages of Sviloš and Grabovo in the Beočin municipality, and it is 6 kilometres away from Sviloš.
Perhaps the most beautiful, and certainly the most intriguing building in Ruma, and definitely the one that is the pride and dignity of the people of Ruma in the architectural sense, is the building of the Croatian Home, erected in 1912 in the midst of national fervour and Art Nouveau style.
One of the most interesting castles of rich families in the vicinity of Sombor, built in the 19th century, is Kaštel Juranović, which was later named Kaštel Vamošer after the new owner.
Villa Ertl is located in Odzaci, in western Bačka, which before the Second World War was largely inhabited by the Danube Swabians (Germans) from the provinces of Alsace and Lotharingia, which today belong to France.
Bissingen Castle is located in Vlajkovac, a place located by the international road Pancevo-Timisoara, in the municipality of Vršac, just before entering the town of Vršac, at the very threshold of the village, seen from Pancevo.
At the very Romanian border, at the beginning of the Carpathians, there is the Banat sub-Carpathian village of Sočica, where almost all the population is Romanian. Nevertheless, the biggest attraction of the village is the castle of Baron Jovanović, a Serb.
The Castle at Pearl Island (Biserno ostrvo) was built by baron Gedeon Rohonci at the end of the 19th century. It is located in natural surroundings of the bayou, the so-called Dead Tisza, that is suitable for growing grapevine. This is where the best quality, autochthonous Krokan wine originates from.
The castle was built by Lazar Dunđerski in the last decades of 19th century. The castle and entire estate, which used to be called Great Farm and was covering the area of 3.997 acres, was given to Emilija “Milka” Ivanović, daughter of Lazar Dunđerski, as a dowry.
The palace was built between 1750 and 1757 (according to some data between 1757 and 1763), while the bishop (vladika) was Jovan Georgijević. It is the only bishop’s palace from the Baroque period among Serbs.
The Bishop’s Palace is located at the very end of Zmaj Jovina Street in Novi Sad, at the intersection with Nikole Pašića Street and Dunavska Street, but it represents the essential dead end of the Zmaj Jovina Street and its triumphant termination.
One of the most impressive buildings in Novi Sad, built during the Austro-Hungarian Empire, is the fascinating Iodine Spa, which was once located on the outskirts of the city, but today is very close to the centre.
The Ilion Palace was built in the period from 1836 to 1848 as the residence of Josif Rajačić, Metropolitan of Karlovci (1842-1848), later Patriarch of Serbia (1848-1861). It got its present visage in 1920.
Neuhausen Castle in Srpska Crnja is located right next to the main road leading to Romania, almost next to the border checkpoint. It is surrounded by a park on the former estate of Count Čekonjić, and in the immediate vicinity of Majur (farmstead) “Julija”.
The building of the seminary, that is, officially, the Theological Seminary, was erected for the needs of the boarding school for students of the Karlovci Theological Seminary 1901-1903. under the auspices of Patriarch Georgij Branković.
One of the castles that is inextricably linked with Serbian literature is the castle of the Dunđerski family in Čelarevo. However, when it was made, it was neither known by the richest family in Vojvodina name, nor was the village called that.
One of the villas of the count Pejačević from Ruma, apart from the villa “Moja volja” in nowadays Jarkovci, is a small building which is today a primary school in the village of Žarkovac, right next to Ruma, on the road to Inđija.
The village of Torža (Hungarian: Torzsa, all of the German original name Torschau) was formed by German colonization in the 18th century, in 1783, although the settlement of the same name was mentioned before the Turkish invasion during the Backa County in 1416, although the population probably fled north before the Ottomans, and the area was deserted.
Fritz-Hristić Castle was built in 1900 and was built by two families: Hristić and Fritz, and is located at the corner of Josif Pančić and Vuk Karadžić streets in Bačko Novo Selo.
The castle was built in 1795 for the Szécsen family by Count Karoly Szécsen (sometimes incorrectly referred to as “Szécsenyi”), who included the region of Temerin in his estates.
Rastina was first mentioned as a village in the 14th century under the name Harasti, next to the Kígyós stream. It is not clear whether the Serbian name originated from Hungarian or vice versa.
Two kilometres away from the far-famed Fantast Castle, near Topola road in the middle of a fertile plain, abandoned and left to the ravages of time, there is a summer house of the old noble family Gombos.
The castle of Pál Kray is located in the centre of Bačka Topola, near the Catholic Church, which is the second tallest in Europe and testifies to the importance of Topola in ancient times.
Lazar Castle, more known as Castel Ečka, is located in Ečka on the territory of the municipality of Zrenjanin. Puszta Ečka (Ečka Wasteland) was bought at the auction of chamber goods by Luka Lazar (according to some testimonies, originally “Lazarjan”), who was of Armenian origin from Transylvania, in 1781.
Maldegem Castle (sometimes Maldeghem, Flemish pronunciation: “Maldehem”) today The building of the cultural center Novi Kneževac, was built in 1910 for the count’s family Maldeghem, after which the building was named.
The family residence of Servijski-Schulpe is located in the town of Novi Kneževac, in the north of Banat, which was previously known as Törökkanizsa (Turkish Kanjiža, unlike the Hungarian Kanjiža, which today is called only Kanjiža).
Until 1781, Čoka was a northern Banat wasteland, freshly liberated from the Ottomans, and then was bought by Lörincz Marczibányi for a hefty sum of 95,500 forints. The following year, Marczibányi colonized Hungarian serfs to work on his property. Five years later, he also brought Slovaks.
Ingus Castle in Hajdukovo between Subotica and Horgoš, is located at the very brim of the village, next to the railway. The castle is a registered cultural asset, and it was built by the Jewish viticultural family Ingus.