for the manor. Photo: Kasper Lynge Tipmark 2017. Subsequently, for almost 600 years, the manor house was passed on from one member of the family to another. Gammel Estrup is located in a terrain that provides very a very good strategic position for dominating its surroundings. He acquired a large number of country estates and as a councillor and royal bailiff at Dronningborg Len he was hugely influential. The entire first floor is dedicated to the 18th century, and the 19th century occupies the whole of the second floor. The ground floor in the northern part of the west wing is dedicated to the story of servants in the early 20th century. When his son Jørgen Skeel (1656-1695) took over, Gammel Estrup had its largest estate ever. Throughout the 16th century, Estrup belonged to the Brock family, though as a result of inheritance practice for long periods they shared the ownership with other noble families. His father had established the French garden with its avenues of lime trees and orangeries. In Lunden, the grove located just less than 500 m from the manor house, stands the foresters cottage, where visitors can see how rural labourers lived in around 1930. Si usted es el titular del dominio y quisera recuperarlo, por favor contacte el registrador que fue usado para registrar el dominio. Today, Eske Brock is not only remembered for his wealth, but also for his diaries, which provide us with unique insight into the everyday life of the nobility. He used the diaries to keep track of his many travels, trading partners and other relationships. Later in life, she had to ward off an ever-increasing number of creditors, who came to Gammel Estrup and Ulstrup to charge the colossal debts her son, Jørgen Scheel, had amassed on his travels in Europe. They were hung in the Great Hall, where they can still be seen today. Gammel Estrup the Manor Museum. On the ground floor in the south wing, the focus is on the 17th century. During the period of his ownership, Gammel Estrup underwent comprehensive refurbishment. Not because he, in the spirit of the times, commissioned the construction of an alchemists laboratory, but because he continued to amass wealth and land for Gammel Estrup. Around 1600, the castle, originally erected in the 15th century, was converted into a grand residence in Renaissance style. Since the feuds more usually than not would turn violent, Lave Brock (died 1504) had the manor rebuilt and enlarged into a fortified castle. After his death, the heirs gave up on the continuation of the century-old manor house. The most famous encounter was Lave Brocks prolonged feud with other nobles as well as the Bishop of Aarhus.