This 12th-century Romanesque church dedicated to Saint Martin has undergone very few alterations.
Its beautiful stone porch, whose roof extends to the side aisles, is made up of twin bays adorned with small columns.
Despite its height, the nave is not vaulted, nor are the aisles, which run its entire length. Illuminated by small round-headed openings, it is marked by impressive square pillars without capitals, supporting round-headed or pointed arches. Finally, the choir houses the building's tower.
The many 14th- and 16th-century statues adorning the interior are attributed to the Trojan School.
The stoup is 12th-century, some 16th-century stained-glass windows have been preserved, and the carved wooden high altar and pulpit date from the 18th century.
The key is available from a nearby house, and information is available at the church entrance.
Free of charge.