During the last architectural phase, the interiors were designed in the classic Rococo style of the 18th century and have remained unchanged to the present day. Furniture and decorations to the interiors including three East Asian rooms as well as charmingly painted genre works all date back to the Rococo period. The 17th century ceiling decorations were, however, left completely untouched during this period of redecoration.
The State rooms have never been modernised nor have they ever been fitted with heating or electric light. Their Baroque splendour has remained unchanged since the eighteenth century and, when illuminated by candlelight of an evening, the palace allows for a breathtaking journey back in time.
The incorporation of chinoiseries reached the height of its popularity in Europe in the 18th century. Indian treasures such as Chinese porcelain, silk screens or Japanese lacquer work were imported from Eastern Asia and presented in the Palaces throughout Europe.
In the course of the refurbishment five rooms were endowed with particularly charming painted wall coverings. The dark north wing of the building is notably enhanced and enlivened by bright scenes depicting aristocratic society at the time with illusionistic views of the garden and the open countryside. They illustrate the pastimes and amusements of those who had commissioned the work and show how the rooms themselves were used.