Book here

- 1 +
- 2 +

The Palace

The old, old palace is really the heart of the property. This is where you hang out all day, where you eat in one of the five dining rooms and where you sip tea in the one of the six parlors. This where jazz blasts through the loudspeakers and where some of our greatest art is hanging. It's the place to be.


Below you will find a detailed list and images of all the dining rooms and parlors at the palace.



The palace was built in 1657, and has had many eccentric owners since. Each owner influenced the property to meet their fancy, usually by investing large sums in outlandish and avant-garde projects. Like for example building Sweden's very first olympic sized outdoor pool, constructing a water slide from the upper floor into the pool, or digging an underground tunnel between buildings to avoid the perils of a rainy day. On the upper floor of the palace, you'll discover a gothic room made out of wooden panels that were smuggled to Sweden from Mary, The Queen of Scots' castle in Scotland. There's also a dungeon where the delinquent were punished in the basement, a golden bathroom upstairs, an ancient and superbly functioning mechanical bowling alley, and a state of the art kitchen that prepares the most delightful Slow Food.

Great Dining Hall

Go to list
Over the centuries, the grandiose main dining room has been the setting of all sorts of gatherings. Some very decadent ones too, if we may add.
The magnificent dining hall cabinet is designed by architect Ragnar Östberg; the man who designed Stockholm City hall. Torsten Kreuger placed the order and six German carpenters built it in this room in 1929, and while they were here they also painted the ceiling beams with gold. On the doors previous owners are portrayed: Gustav Vasa, Viking Sote, Gustav Horn and Kreuger himself among others. The grid is decorated with animals that were found on the property, though we doubt there have ever been any bears on the peninsula. The cabinet was used for displaying precious Meissen and Dresden china.


On one of the sides you will find Sweden’s first refrigerator where Kreuger stored night snacks and beer. The cabinet weighs over 1000 kg and cannot be taken out of the room. It was the only piece of furniture left in the palace when Olle Hartwig bought the palace on an executive auction in 1974 for 1.7 million SEK.


Golden mirrors 10
Crystal lamps 3
Cupboard dated 1929
WiFi Of course
View Palace entré
Seats 80
Size 78 sqm
Floor Hardwood
Photo Art
Jacob Felländer Arrival