The building is a significant example of eighteenth-century architecture that is strongly characterized by the Venetian Renaissance style with its beautiful central serliana and high base constructed in the bugnato a fasce style. The facade, rigidly symmetrical, delineates the central section that barely protrudes outwards in respect to the walls.
On the ground floor, you open the front door that is framed by a bugnato rustico and is joined at the top by two oculi windows. The door is crowned on the main floor by the central serliana. The windows, lancet windows throughout the whole building, are arch framed with white stone.
The interior of the villa was built according to the typical pattern of many Venetian villas. The ground floor salon, flanked on four sides, is connected with the living room and the halls of the main floor by a staircase of light marble embellished with a cast ironwork railing designed with sprays of flowers. To be noted in the central hall and side rooms are the tempera paintings on the ceilings that outline decorated areas of floral motifs in harmony with the intended use of the villa as a home for summer holidays.
The floors are in Venetian worked or “Palladiana” gravel, or are made from pine floorboards of considerable width as can be seen in the library.
The villa, in accordance with the agricultural needs of the time, is complemented by an extensive wine cellar with two wells and an inclined floor for the collection of wine and a large granary where you can admire the strong structure of the wooden beams that make up the roof.
In the kitchen, located in the old manor house you can see the old fireplace that is supported laterally by two confinements of Venetian stone.