Other elements of the structure refer only to the Romanesque period and not gothic: the single lancet windows, the arches
and the cornice above, the cross-shaped window of the tympanum and the masonry in ashlars of modest dimensions.
It has a single nave with east oriented apse.
The high facade facing the western slope of the hill has only one circular hole with a brick frame.
The access on the south side is flanked by two openings of different periods; at the top two small splayed single lancet windows
with bow carved in a single block of stone give light inside.
On the opposite side there is only one access with a rectangular slate portal on which is walled a marble sculpture of the Madonna and Child.
The apse is articulated by three single lancet windows similar to those of the south side, at the top is a crowning in hanging arches
supported by geometric shelves alternating with heads.
The interior is frescoed along the south wall with scenes from the life of Jesus and Mary, an imposing St. Christopher,
around the triumphal arch a Crucifixion.
The church is well worth a visit, whether or not there are (or not) frescoes by Antonio da Monteregale.
I ask forgiveness for some photos that are poorly defined, with little light and made a little "bias" and not frontal, but for the lack of lighting at the time of the photos
and for the impossibility to take the frontal photos (for the limited zones obviously due to possible activation of the alarm system) this is the maximum result
that I could get.
I also included other photos (not only frescoes), for the beauty of the representations and for the remarkable historical/cultural value.