This fortress built in the 14C and enlarged in the 16C has a massive square tower topped with a wooden pinnacle, flanked by huge buttressed ramparts. The irregularly shaped interior, with two floors of wooden galleries, is strikingly airy in contrast. On the ground-floor is a restaurant where you can see the vaulted ceilings. The upper floors are now home to a museum (note the fine timberwork) and an exhibition gallery. According to local legends, the site was never captured by the Ottomans thanks to a cockerel.