Early Christian martyr St. Fosca is the patron saint against headaches, depression, rheumatism and the protector of youth. The church was demolished in the 7th century and rebuilt around the year 800 AD during Frankish rulers. One can notice transennas on its lateral façade – perforated stone slabs that close the window openings. This is a characteristic element of the 6th century Early Christian architecture. Its lesenes, dating back to the Early Middle Ages, also known as pilaster strips, are vertical ornamental pillars which emphasize the edges of the church. The corpus of today’s pre-Romanesque church was formed in the early 18th century, with the original front and side walls still remaining. In the mid-18th century, a bell tower was added to its front façade. Architect Andrija Mutnjaković described St. Fosca’s Church as a church that “belongs to the anthological works of Croatian Pre-Romanesque period, according to its construction style, stylistic features and its current state”.