Photos by Ross Cataldo


Lanarch Caste New Zealand

Location Larnach Castle, Dunedin, South Island, New Zealand
Photo Prints (Unframed)
Size Cost
12x24" $39.95 Add to cart
24x48" $129.95 Add to cart
    Add to cart


All Photo prints are printed on Ilford 290gsm Galerie professinal photo paper

Photo Mounted Prints
Size Cost
12x24" $89.95 Add to cart
  . Add to cart
    Add to cart

All Photo mounts are given 2 clear coats of laminate to provide extra UV protection. Our Photo mounts are 10mm think and finished off with black edge

Canvas Prints
Size Cost
12x24" $109.95 Add to cart
  . Add to cart
    Add to cart

All canvas prints are professionally printed and stretched on premium grade bevelled 40mm thick KILN dried stretcher bars.

Our large size canvas prins even come with centre bars for extra durability to prevent them from warping

All our canas prints ar then finished off with cloth tape on the rear and hanging wire ready to display. We even provide you with a wall hanging hook and screw.

Framed Boxed Canvas Prints
Size Cost
12x24" $199.95 Add to cart
    Add to cart
    Add to cart
Order Code PANA-NZLC-1001
Key Words Larnach Castle, Dunedin, South Island, William Larnach, New Zealand
Image Information "Larnach Castle (often incorrectly referred to as "Larnach's Castle"), is an imposing mansion on the ridge of the Otago Peninsula within the limits of the city of Dunedin, New Zealand, close to the small settlement of Pukehiki. It is one of few houses of this scale in New Zealand, and the other one in Dunedin (Cargill's Castle) is now a ruin. For this reason it is often referred to as New Zealand's only "castle".

The house was built between 1873 and 1887 as the residence of William Larnach, a prominent entrepreneur and politician in colonial New Zealand. Much of the construction was carried out under the guidance of the architect R.A. Lawson, who was also responsible for many other buildings in Dunedin. The finished house contained 43 rooms and a ballroom, and required a staff of 46 servants. The ballroom was built as a 21st birthday present for Larnach's favourite daughter Kate in 1886.
The building, which Larnach himself simply called "The Camp," did not ensure his happiness. After a series of personal and financial setbacks he committed suicide in New Zealand's Parliament Buildings in October 1898.
After many years in which the place fell into disrepair, it was bought by Barry and Margaret Barker in 1967, and has been restored. It affords spectacular views of the Otago Peninsula and Harbour and is 10 kilometres by road from the city centre.

The house and its grounds are regularly open to the public.
The gardens were recently awarded "Gardens of International Significance"."
Terms Of Sale Licensing, Copyright, Satisfaction Guarantee,Sizes listed, Image notes, Prices