The late Gothic Catholic parish church of St. Mary’s Assumption in Anger, Upper Bavaria, is one of the most defining landmarks of this region. The church was built in 1447 from regular Nagelfluh blocks and consecrated in the same year. It sits slightly elevated at the southern end of the spacious village square of Anger. The prominent location and the west tower, which was added in 1739, give the church a unique long-distance effect in the landscape. The architecture of the church is equally remarkable. It belongs to a group of Gothic churches in southern Germany and Bohemia that originally had three pillars in the nave in the form of an equilateral triangle, which makes it a hybrid between a hall and a hall church. However, in Anger in 1717 the central pillar was removed and baroque galleries were installed, resulting in a centralized space. The vault in the nave has a hexagonal ribbed pattern and merges into a star vault above the galleries. The southern entrance hall is equipped with a coffered oak door with Gothic iron fittings, similar to the church in Saaldorf.