A one-story house with a shorter courtyard wing on the left side, built on a spacious, deep plot. With the ground-floor buildings built later, it forms a closed rectangular space in the yard. Based on the width of the street facade and the total volume, it could be assumed that this house belonged to one of the most important figures of the military hierarchy. Although its history has not been investigated in detail, so far it has been established that one of the owners was General Weberer, the commander of the Fortress, then that it was purchased in 1928 by Mladen Golochorbin, the father of Danica Zubanov and Anđelka Turšić, the owner in 1971/72 Petrovaradin Fortress, 1971/72).
All areas of the ground floor are under vaulted structures.
The carriage passage is located on the right side of the ground floor, it has a gate in the Biedermeier style – with a typical contour of the opening and two-winged cassette wings on which there were brass “bolts” in the shape of a chain link and a clenched fist (disappeared twenty years ago). The passage in the first part is under spherical vaults, and in the second it is under a semi-shaped vault with vaulted branches.
On the right side of the carriageway there is a staircase with wooden treads leading to the first floor.
There are double doors and a rectangular window with wrought-iron giters, the ornamentation of which indicates the period of the end of the 18th or beginning of the 19th century.
The basement is under the left part of the street building, vaulted with a semi-shaped vault and is used as a business space. The building is built of brick, plastered and painted, the mezzanine structure is wooden. The courtyard buildings are ground floor, residential purposes.
The appearance of the street facade was changed in the first two decades of the 20th century. The facade, especially in the floor area, was designed according to the prevailing rules of Art Nouveau. Around the windows, the openings of which were probably widened, a new decoration was placed.
On the right side of the ground floor, the opening of the vehicular passage remained unchanged.
The ground floor is divided into three parts by pilasters, in imitation of stone blocks: the entrance gate, two windows and the entrance and window of the bar, completely on the left side. Above all ground floor openings are simple finials.
There are six windows on the first floor, which are grouped in pairs with accented Art Nouveau ornaments on the edges of the shallow cornices. Above the window openings is a rich floral ornament with a small mask in the crown. A similar decoration was repeated on the ceiling eaves, on the ceiling ventilation openings.
Horizontal joints are drawn on the flat, plastered surfaces of the street facade. A simple cornice separates the ground floor from the first floor. Above the facade is a stepped profiled roof cornice. The lower gable roof is covered with pepper tiles. It is possible to assume that the height of the building was raised during the renovation. Then, the volume of the roof was changed by building a higher elevation of the roof eaves.
The realisation of this site was supported by the Administration for Culture of the City of Novi Sad
The sources and materials of the Institute for the Protection of Cultural Monuments of the City of Novi Sad were used for the realization of this website
The Old Core of Novi Sad was declared a cultural asset, by the decision on establishing it as a spatial cultural-historical unit – 05 no. 633-151/2008 of January 17, 2008, “Sl. gazette of the Republic of Serbia” no. 07/2008.