The late Gothic choir and the west wall of the Romanesque church have been preserved. What is most remarkable is the wooden vestibule to the church from the late Gothic period. The most important gem of the church, however, is the mighty Gothic high altar from 1480. Additions from the neo-Gothic and later time fit in with it without any disruption. The seated figure of Salvator mundi is integrated in the shrine in a authorative-representative manner as a rider of the world, surrounded by graceful angels playing music. The reliefs of the wings are also of great quality. In addition to artistic tombs, the church also houses nine large Passion tables from around 1650, as well as parts of a cross altar with a winding trunk of the cross entwined with vines from around 1750.