Toppeladugård Castle

Genarp, Sweden

Toppeladugård was originally farm of the Häckeberga castle. It was divided as an estate in 1720 by Christina Piper. The current two-storey main building and two wings were built in 1918-1920 by the design of Lars Johan Lehming. Today it is privately owned.



Your name

The Eastern wing of the Castle was built in 1930 by Nils Aschan. Before 1930 there was another building from the period when the noble family Wrangel owned the Castle. Carl-Gustaf Wrangel was the owner from 1868 until 1872 and Helmuth Wrangel from 1872 until 1901. Ernst Linder was Rhen married with a daughter Wrangel. Owner between 1901 and 1905.


Founded: 1918-1920
Category: Palaces, manors and town halls in Sweden
Historical period: Modern and Nonaligned State (Sweden)

More Information


4.3/5 (based on Google user reviews)

User Reviews

Jens Palmqvist (17 months ago)
I haven't been there yet, but I would like to see the place, as I have direct ancestry there from as far back as the year 1569!
Kerstin Blomqvist (3 years ago)
A nice outdoor worship service in a nice environment.
Magnus Tönnesen (5 years ago)
It is a nice place I work at a toppelad farm
Johan Persson (6 years ago)
Man kan ju tro att om man äger ett slott så ska man ha råd att köpa cyklar på faktura. 6 månader har gått och ingen betalning har skett än så länge. Intressant godsherre.
Magnus Tönnesen (6 years ago)
Det är ett bra ställe
Powered by Google

Featured Historic Landmarks, Sites & Buildings

Historic Site of the week


The Pilgrimage Church of Wies (Wieskirche) is an oval rococo church, designed in the late 1740s by Dominikus Zimmermann. It is located in the foothills of the Alps in the municipality of Steingaden.

The sanctuary of Wies is a pilgrimage church extraordinarily well-preserved in the beautiful setting of an Alpine valley, and is a perfect masterpiece of Rococo art and creative genius, as well as an exceptional testimony to a civilization that has disappeared.

The hamlet of Wies, in 1738, is said to have been the setting of a miracle in which tears were seen on a simple wooden figure of Christ mounted on a column that was no longer venerated by the Premonstratensian monks of the Abbey. A wooden chapel constructed in the fields housed the miraculous statue for some time. However, pilgrims from Germany, Austria, Bohemia, and even Italy became so numerous that the Abbot of the Premonstratensians of Steingaden decided to construct a splendid sanctuary.