Built in the 14th century, the chapel is dedicated to the Patrons of Jelenia Góra; however, it got its present form in the next century. The church was built of stone in the form of a three-nave basilica topped with a tower. Even today, you can admire numerous Gothic stone details best preserved in portals and window frames. The southern portal is exceptionally rich and interesting. Two sepulchral chapels (from the 17th and 18th century) were build into the church’s walls; over 20 epitaphs and tombstones from the 16th and 18th century wereplaced on the two chapels.
The main entrance to the chapel is located on the west, on the ground floor. The interior is also Gothic, but the fittings come from Renaissance and Baroque. The incredibly rich and monumental altar from the 18th century dominates the interior. The temple also houses priceless organs from the same period made in the workshop of an Italian organ builder – Adam Casparini. The 16th century pulpit and the intarsiated (made of different wood types) choir stalls are a little older.
There are also two 18th century figures on the church grounds – the Marian column is near the main entrance, and on the northern side there is a sculpture of St. John of Nepomuk. It used to be located on one bridge over the Młynówka river; however, after it was damaged and then reconstructed in the 19th century, it was moved to its present place.
If we want to go back to Maria Konopnicka Street, we may take Boczna Street or the narrow, low passage under the parish building. If we choose the second option, we will arrive right in front of the Wojanowska Gate and St. Anne’s Chapel.