The construction of defensive tower, the oldest part of Hulterstad Church, was completed around the year 1200. There are also some remains of older building from the early 1100’s below the ground. In 1803 the church was reconstructed to the present, single-nave and rectangular shape.
The interior originates from several centuries. Oldest artefacts are the baptismal font and the painted consecration cross from Middle Ages. Mural paintings in arches were painted in the 1600s. The large bell was made in 1631 by Jurgen Putensen. The organs date from 1867, designed by L. Hedin. In 1676 the royal warship wrecked outside Hulterstad and a most of the crew were buried in the cemetery.
There is a small museum in one of the tower's floors including some runestones. Some stones have been found under the tower's ground floor.References:
The Temple of Portunus or Temple of Fortuna Virilis ('manly fortune') is one of the best preserved of all Roman temples. Its dedication remains unclear, as ancient sources mention several temples in this area of Rome, without saying enough to make it clear which this is.
The temple was originally built in the third or fourth century BC but was rebuilt between 120-80 BC, the rectangular building consists of a tetrastyle portico and cella, raised on a high podium reached by a flight of steps, which it retains.
The temple owes its state of preservation to its being converted for use as a church in 872 and rededicated to Santa Maria Egyziaca (Saint Mary of Egypt). Its Ionic order has been much admired, drawn and engraved and copied since the 16th century. The original coating of stucco over its tufa and travertine construction has been lost.