Did these have any effects on more recent descriptions of moving castles? Jonathan Swift, in Gulliver's Travels, describes Laputa, a city floating in the air whose privacy largely derives from its physical obscurity. Similarly, Hiyao Miyazaki's Laputa: Castle in the Sky involves a difficult-to-find floating castle. Diana Wynne Jone's Howl's Moving Castle takes the trope of moving-castle-obscurity even further, creating a cottage which has multiple entrances in multiple worlds, and a different disguise for each. (Perversely, Miyazaki is currently working on a movie of Howl's Moving Castle; the sequel to Howl is called Castle in the Air, not to be confused with Miyazaki's Laputa: Castle in the Sky.) These castles are all more similar to aerial houseboats than to the medieval spinning castles.
The only other moving castle or building I can think off offhand in the same tradition is Baba Yaga's hut, which is built on chicken legs and runs around the forests of Russia. I presume the take is old, but I don't know just how old, let alone if there were any cross-influences between the chicken-legged hut and any other these other moving structures. Also, a friend this weekend mentioned that the Ringworld books includes a floating building, which include at least a token scientific explanation for its hovering.
Are these all parallel instances of moving castle innovation, or do the groups have any cross-influence? Have any other cultures produced stories of mobile castles, especially castles with minds of their own? These days we have the analogy of large ships, trains, and cargo planes to compare these castle-concepts to, but those inventions postdate the origins of most of these tales.