Manor, or rather a little manor, from Pieczyska was built in 1780. In the 1930s it was owned by the Roman-Catholic parish in Pieczyska. It is one of many traditional objects of ground buildings located upon the area of Radom.
The manor is built in a rustic structure, of larch beams and is plastered. It has a jerking head of the roof covered with shingle. In half-tops of the roof there are windows, whereas both front walls are equipped with two entranced preceded by symmetrically situated porches with decorative porches. The porches are connected by a centrally located clean through vestibule. Both sides of the vestibule are occupied by rooms – one side is filled with an office and a living room, whereas the other with a dining room and a bedroom. Behind the dining room there is a cupboard, whereas the bedroom is followed by an economic vestibule with stairs leading to the attic. A part of the manor has a basement made of two rooms of meadow stones.
The manor from Pieczyska presents an exhibition of the 19th-century residential interiors with furniture, tableware, paintings and carpets imported from far Afghanistan and Turkistan. These carpets, commonly referred to afghans and Persians, belonged to the objects loved by Sarma - tians of the Polish nobility. The atmosphere of the exhibition is given by the furniture. They are dominated by 19th-century fashionable styles of Biedermeier and Louis Philippe. Looking at wardrobes, chests with drawers, book - cases, tables, chairs, couches, arm-chairs we may admire the sense of beauty and know - ledge of the wood processing techniques which were presented by the 19th-century mas ter carpenters. A supplementation of the presented furniture is the tableware, which consists of, amongst other, dinner service made of Russian porcelain manufactured by Kuzniecow company, Bavaria coffee cups, Czech glasses. Above the plates distributed in the dining room there is a brass samovar from Tuła – a witness of mutual permeation of Polish and Russian culture. Moreover, it is worth paying attention to the 18th-century French painting which present hunting scenes. The most valuable monument of the Museum manor is constituted by the piano located in the living room. It was produced at the beginning of the 19th century in a Warsaw company of Fryderyk Bucholtz. This instrument is unique, so it was registered in a national catalogue of musical monuments, kept by the Museum of Musical Instruments in Poznań.