76 Sights in Dresden, Germany (with Map and Images)

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Here you can find interesting sights in Dresden, Germany. Click on a marker on the map to view details about the sight. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 76 sights are available in Dresden, Germany.

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1. Technische Sammlungen Dresden

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The Technical Collections Dresden are the Technikmuseum and Science Center of the State Capital of Dresden. In an earlier camera factory, children, adolescents and families find many opportunities to experiment and explore nature phenomena, foundations of science and the latest achievements of technology. With constant exhibitions on the history of photography and film, computer and other media technology as well as special exhibitions on photo art and current technology research, the technical collections promote dealing with the technical foundations of the present. The special feature is the combination of technology and industrial history with science and current research. The technical collections are the country of adventure, public forum for technology research, museum of information society and podium for photography and animated film in one. Cooperations play an important role, for example with the TU Dresden, Dresden-Concept and other partners from science and research.

Wikipedia (DE), Website

2. Dostojewskij Denkmal

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Dostojewskij Denkmal Vasily Perov / Public domain

Fyodor Mikhailovich Dostoevsky, sometimes transliterated as Dostoyevsky, was a Russian novelist, short story writer, essayist, and journalist. Dostoevsky's literary works explore the human condition in the troubled political, social, and spiritual atmospheres of 19th-century Russia, and engage with a variety of philosophical and religious themes. His most acclaimed novels include Crime and Punishment (1866), The Idiot (1869), Demons (1872), and The Brothers Karamazov (1880). His 1864 novella Notes from Underground is considered to be one of the first works of existentialist literature. Numerous literary critics rate him as one of the greatest novelists in all of world literature, as many of his works are considered highly influential masterpieces.

Wikipedia (EN)

3. Heinrich Schütz

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Heinrich Schütz Christoph Spätner / Public domain

Heinrich Schütz was a German early Baroque composer and organist, generally regarded as the most important German composer before Johann Sebastian Bach, as well as one of the most important composers of the 17th century. He is credited with bringing the Italian style to Germany and continuing its evolution from the Renaissance into the Early Baroque. Most of his surviving music was written for the Lutheran church, primarily for the Electoral Chapel in Dresden. He wrote what is traditionally considered to be the first German opera, Dafne, performed at Torgau in 1627, the music of which has since been lost, along with nearly all of his ceremonial and theatrical scores. Schütz was a prolific composer, with more than 500 surviving works.

Wikipedia (EN)

4. Trinitatiskirchruine

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The Trinitatiskirche was a church building dedicated to the Holy Trinity in the Johannstadt district of Dresden. It was built from 1891 to 1893. The bombing raids of February 1945 completely burned down its aisle, badly damaged the main walls and parish hall, slightly damaged the bell tower and completely destroyed the roof and interior. The debris began to be removed in 1945 and the tower provisionally repaired in 1950. The hall was rebuilt in the mid-1950s and plans in the 1960s to pull down the church ruins were stopped by the parish developing a project to build a room for church services and a conference centre, and so the church's ruins still remain.

Wikipedia (EN), Photo, Website

5. Theodor Körner

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Theodor Körner / Public domain

Carl Theodor Körner was a German poet and soldier. After some time in Vienna, where he wrote some light comedies and other works for the Burgtheater, he became a soldier and joined the Lützow Free Corps in the German uprising against Napoleon. During these times, he displayed personal courage in many fights, and encouraged his comrades by fiery patriotic lyrics he composed, among these being the "Schwertlied", composed during a lull in fighting only a few hours before his death, and "Lützows wilde Jagd", each set to music by both Carl Maria von Weber and Franz Schubert. He was often called the "German Tyrtaeus."

Wikipedia (EN)

6. Hoffnungskirche

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Hoffnungskirche is a Protestant Lutheran church in the Löbtau district of Dresden, Germany. It was originally built by the second evangelical church Löbtaus in 1936, according to the plan of architect Rudolph Colbe, as a municipal building with a separate bell tower, located at 30 Clara-Zetkin-Straße. Except Christuskirche and St. Outside the parish hall of Hubertus Church, it is one of the few religious buildings built by Dresden during the Nazi period. It was not until 1961 that the church's construction plan was finally abandoned, and since then, the building has become a real church of hope.

Wikipedia (DE), Website

7. Friedrich August dem Gerechten

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The Schloßplatz is a city square in the center of Dresden, Saxony, Germany. It gets its name from the Dresdner Schloss, the royal residence of the Electors and Kings of Saxony, which faces the south side of the square. The Schloßplatz is further bounded by the Katholische Hofkirche, the Sächsische Ständehaus, the Georgentor, and Augustus Bridge the over the River Elbe. Dating from the 15th century, the square was destroyed in Bombing of Dresden in World War II. In recent years the buildings surrounding the square have largely been restored so that the area again has a historic character.

Wikipedia (EN)

8. Friedenskirche

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The Friedenskirche in Radebeul, formerly church in Kötzschenbroda, is an Evangelical Lutheran church on the Anger of Altkötzschenbroda in Radebeul-West, Saxon. On August 27, 1645, the ceasefire of Kötzschenbroda between the Saxon Elector Johann Georg I and the Swedish General Lennart Torstsson, who ended the Thirty Years' War for Saxony, was closed under the host Pastor Augustin Prescher. In 2012, the Saxon State Center for Political Education awarded the church together with the Grossenhainer Karl-Preusker library as a political places in Saxony.

Wikipedia (DE), Website

9. Bilzburg

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Bilzburg DynaMoToR / CC BY-SA 3.0

The Jägerberg is a former vineyard plot in the Oberlößnitz district of the Saxon Radebeul, in Augustusweg 110, the vineyard areas belonging to Wahnsdorf, named after the vineyard name. In 1895 the Jägerberg became part of the Bilzanatorium, and Eduard Bilz also lived there privately. The property is located in the historic vineyard landscape of the Radebeul and Lößnitz landscape protection area, and as a monument conservation, Haus Jägerberg is a "unique country seat, [...] in terms of building history, artistically and landscaping".

Wikipedia (DE)

10. Blechburg

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Blechburg is an abandoned watchtower and lookout fortress at the northern end of Jägerberg in Wahnsdorfer Flur, the town of Radebeul, Saxony. The ruins stand in the middle of forests accumulated in recent decades, and are located on the hillside at an altitude of about 235 meters. NHN is located above Jägerberg Villa in Augustusweg 110 and belongs to the Oberlö️ nitz district. The villa at the foot of the mountain is 170 meters above sea level and the highway is 158 meters above sea level. NHN.

Wikipedia (DE)

11. Maria am Wasser

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Maria am Wasser is an Evangelical Lutheran church in the Hosterwitz district of Dresden. With its exterior, which is reminiscent of the southern German sacral building of the Baroque, it is completely atypical for the Dresden region. With 1,500 square meters, the churchyard is one of the smallest cemeteries in the city. The Church of Maria am Wasser and the churchyard are listed and were part of the UNESCO World Heritage Site from 2004 to 2009 as part of the Dresden Elbe valley cultural landscape.

Wikipedia (DE)

12. Neptunbrunnen

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Neptunbrunnen Kay Körner from Dresden Seevorstadt in Saxony / CC BY-SA 2.5

Neptune Fountain is the most important Baroque fountain in Dresden. It is located in the district of Friedrichstadt, in the former French garden of Brühl-Marcolini Palace, which is today Friedrichstadt Hospital. The fountain was built by Lorenzo Matielli between 1741 and 1746 under Zacarias Longeren's plan. The reliefs of Romulus and Remus (Rome) and the Pyramids and the Sphinx (Egypt) were created on the pedestal of Neptune's fountain. Dresden sculptor Franz Schwartz updated it around 1890.

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13. Kunsthofpassage

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The Kunsthof Dresden is a farm in the outer Neustadt in Dresden in Haus Görlitzer Straße 25, which extends to Alaunstrasse. This was designed according to plans by the architects Müllermüller, Knerer & Lang, Heike Böttcher and Meyer Bassin and completed in 2001. The client is Ginkgo Projektentwicklung GmbH. Viola Schöpe, Annette Paul, André Tempel, Christoph Roßner, Arendt Zwicker and the Steinbildhauer Sandner and Matz were also responsible for the design of the outer facades.

Wikipedia (DE)

14. Hauptmann-Hirsch-Denkmal

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The Captain Hirsch monument, for short also Hirschdenkmal, is a war memorial in Dresden. Created in 1823 by sculptor Franz Pettrich, reminds it of officer Johann Baptista Joseph Hirsch (1770-1822). At that place on the Heller, where the captain of the artillery of the Saxon Army had suffered a fatal riding accident, the monument was set up exactly one year after his death. It was later implemented, damaged and restored in 2019 and is one of the two cultural monuments in Hellerberge.

Wikipedia (DE)

15. Kirche zu Dresden-Loschwitz

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Kirche zu Dresden-Loschwitz August Kotzsch / Public domain

The Loschwitz church is a baroque church in the Loschwitz district of Dresden. It was the first church building of the architect of the Dresden Frauenkirche, George Bähr. The churchyard, which was used as a burial site until 1907, is one of the few church yard facilities in Saxony, which are still preserved in the 18th century, which are still preserved, and with around 400 square meters of the smallest cemetery in the city. The Loschwitz church and the churchyard are listed.

Wikipedia (DE)

16. Güntzwiesen

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The Güntzwiesen are a green area and urban open space in Dresden. You are the location of the Dresden stadium named after Rudolf Harbig, the SG Dynamo Dresden venue. According to Justus Friedrich Güntz, the Güntzwiesen, who launched a foundation (Güntzstiftung) in 1856, with which the meadows were later designed, among other things. Its northern part has been called Cockerwiese since 2016, after this term since Joe Cocker's big concert on June 2, 1988 existed colloquially.

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17. 4 Jahreszeiten

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Fontainenplatz, the square-like extension with the rondell in Dr.-Schmincke-Allee, is located in the Serkowitz district of the Saxon town of Radebeul. It was created from 1890 to 1892 by Moritz Ziller, the older brother of the two Ziller brothers, as a jewelry place, provided with a fountain and decorated with four life-size figures of the ernst March company, the Four Seasons. Since the 2000s, the name has been used again, but is not officially dedicated as a street address.

Wikipedia (DE)

18. Moritzmonument

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Moritz Monument is a sandstone monument on the outer wall of Jungfernbastei in Dresden, Germany. It is located at the northeast corner of the Dresden fortifications and at the eastern end of Brühlsche Terrasse, at the corner of Terrassenufer/Hasenberg (Augustusallee). The monument is 6 meters high and 3 meters wide. It was founded by Hans Walter in 1555. Moritz Monument is the oldest surviving monument in Dresden and the first to be erected for the Witting people.

Wikipedia (DE)

19. Sternwarte

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Two observations that were assigned to the former research institute Manfred von Ardenne are referred to as the observatory of the former research institute Manfred von Ardenne. The older of the two is located in the Weißer Hirsch district of Dresden (Plattleite 27) and has been open again since 2007. The younger of the two is located near the private house of the von Ardenne family in the Oberloschwitz district (Zeppelinstraße 7) and is not open to the public.

Wikipedia (DE)

20. Friedenskirche

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The Evangelical Lutheran Church of Peace is a listed religious building in the Dresden district of Löbtau. The church, built with the inclusion of remains of the predecessor building, which was largely destroyed in 1945, is now one of the 41 surviving emergency churches by the architect Otto Bartning in Germany. Together with the Church of Hope, the Friedenskirche has been part of the Evangelical Lutheran Parish of Peace and Hope since 1999.

Wikipedia (DE)

21. Pillnitzer Kamelie

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The Pillnitz camellia is one of the oldest camellias in Europe. Now at least 245 years old, it has reached a height of about 8.90 meters and a diameter of almost 11 meters. During their flowering period, which lasts from February to April, up to 35,000 flowers appear. These are of crimson color, unfilled and without fragrance. The plant is located in the park of Pillnitz Castle and is protected from frosts by a mobile greenhouse.

Wikipedia (DE)

22. Galerie Neue Meister

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Galerie Neue Meister Paul Gauguin / Public domain

The Galerie Neue Meister in Dresden, Germany, displays around 300 paintings from the 19th century until today, including works from Otto Dix, Edgar Degas, Vincent van Gogh and Claude Monet. The gallery also exhibits a number of sculptures from the Dresden Sculpture Collection from the same period. The museum's collection grew out of the Old Masters Gallery, for which contemporary works were increasingly purchased after 1843.

Wikipedia (EN)

23. Palais Brühl-Marcolini

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Palais Brühl-Marcolini Kay Körner from Dresden Seevorstadt in Saxony / CC BY-SA 2.5

Brühl-Marcolini Palace is a garden palace built in 1727 in the suburb of Ostra near Dresden, in what is now the district of Friedrichstadt. Today, the Dresden-Friedrichstadt Hospital is located inside the palace, and was later added and newly built on its property. Brühl-Marcolini Palace should not be confused with Marcolini's hunting lodge in Waldschlösschenviertel and the former Brühl Palace in Brühlsche Terrasse.

Wikipedia (DE)

24. Lingnerschloss (Villa Stockhausen)

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Lingnerschloss (Villa Stockhausen) adornix / CC BY-SA 3.0

Linner Castle, formerly known as Stockhausen Villa, is one of the three castles on the Elbe River in Dresden geographically. Located at the heart of the former World Heritage site Dresden Elbe Valley (2004-2009), its terrace offers an impressive view of most of the area and has been selected as the site of the World Heritage Center. The name "Lingnerschloss" is more common than the original name "Villa Stockhausen".

Wikipedia (DE)

25. St. Hubertus

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St. Hubertus is a Roman Catholic listed church building in the Dresden district of Weißer Hirsch, which was built in 1936–1937 according to plans by the Dresden architect Robert Witte. In addition to the community center of the Christuskirche and the Church of the Hoffnungs, it is one of the few sacral buildings that were built in Dresden between 1933 and 1945, and is an example of the "home -bound architecture".

Wikipedia (DE)

26. Gedenkstätte Bautzner Straße Dresden

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Gedenkstätte Bautzner Straße Dresden Heinz-Josef Lücking / CC BY-SA 3.0 de

The Bautzner Straße Dresden Memorial is a memorial for the victims of the East German Ministry of National Security in Dresden, Saxony. It is the only remaining detention center in the free state of "Stasi" and is open to visitors. The theme of the exhibition is the views of former political prisoners and former Secret Service employees. The memorial hall is sponsored by the Association "Realizing through Memory".

Wikipedia (DE), Website

27. Blockhaus

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In Dresden, Neustadt Wache, located on the west side of Neustadt Bridge Head of Augustus Bridge, is called Blockhaus. The stand-alone building is located in Neustädter Markt, just a few meters from Goldenes Reiter. It was named Blockhaus probably for two reasons, one because of its cube shape and the other because it was originally used as a checkpoint and customs station. The architect was Zacharias Longuelune.

Wikipedia (DE)

28. Erich-Kästner-Museum

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Erich-Kästner-Museum Ruairí O'Brien / CC BY-SA 3.0

The Erich Kästner Museum is a literary museum in Dresden, Germany. The museum covers the life and writings of German children's author Erich Kästner and is based in the Villa Augustin building which had belonged to Kästner's uncle. The museum is notable for its architecture, which was designed to be semi-mobile and fit within a single room, close to where Kästner had grown up in Dresden's inner new town.

Wikipedia (EN), Website

29. Gedenktafel Oktober 1989

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The refugee trains from Prague were 14 special trains that were deployed to enable GDR citizens as part of the wave of refugees in summer and autumn 1989 from Prague to West Germany. The refugees had previously searched on the site of the German Embassy Prague asylum. The journey of the trains was a highly public symbol for the dissolution of the SED rule and the beginning of the 1989 revolution in the GDR.

Wikipedia (DE)

30. 8. Oktober 1989

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The group of 20 was a group of about twenty citizens who were appointed and commissioned by the demonstrators during the peaceful revolution in the GDR on October 8, 1989 in Dresden to negotiate with the local authorities the following day about their political demands . In downtown Dresden, not far from the main train station, an inscription embedded in the ground is reminiscent of the group.

Wikipedia (DE)

31. Gedenkstätte für die Opfer des 13. und 14. Februar 1945

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Städtische Heidefriedhof in Dresden is a municipal forest cemetery on the northern outskirts of Dresden with several memorial sites and honor groves. Until 2015, a formal wreath-laying ceremony was held at Sidfridhoff every year in memory of the victims of the October 13 bombing. Until 15. It is the youngest cemetery in Dresden after the Soviet garrison cemetery established in 1945.

Wikipedia (DE)

32. Zionskirche Dresden-Südvorstadt

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The Evangelical Lutheran Zion Church in Südvorstadt, Dresden, Germany is one of two Zion churches in the capital of Saxony. Its predecessor, the 1912 Zionskirchbau, was burned and mostly collapsed in World War II and is now used as the "Zionskirchruine" ("Zionskirchruine") of the Gem Museum. The church building of Bayreuther Straße 28 was built in 1981/82 and consecrated in 1982.

Wikipedia (DE), Website

33. Alte Zionskirche

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The Zionskirche - also called Zionskirchruins or Alte Zionskirche - is a church ruin in the southern suburb district used by the city of Dresden as a lapidarium. The Evangelical-Lutheran Zionskirchgemeinde received a different property in exchange against the church building burned down and largely collapsed in World War II, on which the new Zionskirche was built in 1981/1982.

Wikipedia (DE)

34. Heinrich Kleist

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Heinrich Kleist
Peter Friedel
/ Public domain

Bernd Heinrich Wilhelm von Kleist was a German poet, dramatist, novelist, short story writer and journalist. His best known works are the theatre plays Das Käthchen von Heilbronn, The Broken Jug, Amphitryon and Penthesilea, and the novellas Michael Kohlhaas and The Marquise of O. Kleist died by suicide together with a close female friend who was terminally ill.

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35. Hausmannsturm

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Hausmann Tower is the oldest living part of Dresden Castle, which was built around 1400. It is located on the north side of the complex. The octagonal structure is crowned by a Welsh dome covered with copper and an open lantern with lace. With a height of 100.27 meters, this tower is one of the most striking buildings in Dresden and a popular observation point.

Wikipedia (DE)

36. Große Liegende

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Sachsenplatz is a central square in Dresden on the southern side of the Elbe. It lies on the border between the districts of Pirnaische Vorstadt and Johannstadt. It was built between 1875 and 1881 in connection with the construction of the Albert Bridge. Sachsenplatz is connected to nearby Güntzplatz via Sachsenallee and Rosa-Luxemburg-Platz via Albertbrücke.

Wikipedia (DE), Website

37. Staudengarten

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Staudengarten is a small park on the banks of the Elbe River in Neustadt, Dresden. It is located between the Saxon Chancellor's Office in Corolla Square and Neustadt Bridgehead in Albert Bridge in Rosa-Luxembourg Square. On one side of the Elbe, it is restricted by deeper Elbe bike lanes, and on the other side of the Elbe, Wigardstraße connects two squares.

Wikipedia (DE)

38. Schloss Albrechtsberg

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Schloss Albrechtsberg Christoph Münch / CC BY-SA 3.0

Albrechtsberg Palace or Albrechtsberg Castle is a Neoclassical stately home above the Elbe river in the Loschwitz district of Dresden. It was erected in 1854 according to plans designed by the Prussian court and landscaping architect Adolf Lohse (1807–1867) at the behest of Prince Albert, younger brother of the Prussian king Frederick William IV.

Wikipedia (EN), Website

39. Botanischer Garten

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The Botanischer Garten der Technischen Universität Dresden, also known as the Botanischer Garten Dresden or Dresden Botanical Garden, is a botanical garden maintained by the Dresden University of Technology. It is located in the north-west section of the Großer Garten at Stübelallee 2, Dresden, Saxony, Germany. It is open daily without charge.

Wikipedia (EN), Website

40. Leonhardi-Museum

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The Leonhardi Museum is located in the former Hentschelmühle in the Loschwitz district of Dresden. The museum is named after its founder, Eduard Leonhardi (1828-1905). Since 1991, "Leo" has been a gallery in the city of Dresden, showcasing ever-changing exhibitions of contemporary art, as well as small displays of Leon Hardy's paintings.

Wikipedia (DE)

41. Herz-Jesu-Kirche

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The Catholic Church of the Sacred Heart in Dresden was designed by architect August Mencken and completed in 1905. The neo-Gothic church is dedicated to the Sacred Heart of Jesus. It is located on the plot of Borsbergstraße 15 in the Striesen district of Dresden, bordering Johannstadt, and is the second cathedral of the Dresden parish.

Wikipedia (DE), Website

42. Kraszewski-Museum

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The Kraszewski Museum is a literary museum in Dresden in the municipal network of the museums of the city of Dresden, which is dedicated to the Polish writer, painter, historian and composer Józef Ignacy Kraszewski (1812–1887). It was set up in the building in 1960, which he lived in part of his over 20 years of Dresden exile.

Wikipedia (DE)

43. Museum für Völkerkunde Dresden

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The Dresden Museum of Ethnology contains an ethnographic collection with more than 90,000 artefacts from all parts of the earth. It is part of the Dresden State Art Collections. Founded in 1875, the museum presents continually changing exhibitions in the Japanisches Palais, a Baroque building complex in Dresden, Germany.

Wikipedia (EN), Website

44. Kirche Jesu Christi

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The community center of the Church of Jesus Christ of the last days in Dresden is located on Tiergartenstraße 42. The building was built in 1988 as the second community center of this religious community in the GDR and is one of the few examples of historicizing postmodernism in the GDR architecture of the 1980s Years.

Wikipedia (DE)

45. Goldener Reiter

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A Golden Rider is a equestrian statue of the Saxon Elector and Polish King August of the strong, which is located on the Neustädter Markt in Dresden between Augustusbrücke and the main street. It is considered the most famous monument in Dresden and is one of the most important sculptures of the Dresden Baroque.

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46. Sphinx

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Sphinx Friedrich von Hagedorn (* 23. April 1708 in Hamburg; † 28. Oktober 1754 ebenda) / Public domain

Belvedere is the name for four lust locks that stood one after the other on the northeast corner of the Brühl Terrace in Dresden. The fourth and last Belvedere was built in 1842 based on the first Semperoper, in 1945 it fell victim to the war, and a reconstruction was offered by a citizen in 2008 and 2016.

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47. Alter Jüdischer Friedhof

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The Old Jewish Cemetery in Dresden is the oldest surviving Jewish cemetery in Saxony. It is located north of Bautzner Straße on Pulsnitzer Straße in Neustadt, near the Martin Luther Church and, with 3500 square meters, is one of the smallest cemeteries in Dresden. It is protected as a cultural monument.

Wikipedia (DE)

48. Herbert Wehner Denkmal

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Herbert Wehner Denkmal
UnknownUnknown
/ CC BY-SA 3.0 de

Herbert Richard Wehner was a German politician. A former member of the Communist Party, he joined the Social Democrats (SPD) after World War II. He served as Federal Minister of Intra-German Relations from 1966 to 1969 and thereafter as chairman of the SPD parliamentary group in the Bundestag until 1983.

Wikipedia (EN)

49. Matthäus-Kirche

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The Matthäuskirche is an Evangelical Lutheran parish church in the Friedrichstadt district of Dresden. The baroque church, which was created in the 18th century, was badly damaged in 1945 and rebuilt in the post -war period. It is entered as a monument in the monument list of the city of Dresden.

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50. Alaunplatz

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Alaunplatz is a square in Dresden, Germany. It is located between Kamenzer Straße and Tannenstraße and Bischofsweg. Alaunplatz is connected to Albertplatz via Alaunstraße and is bordered by the bar area of the northern Outer New Town. Dresden Tram Line 13 has a "Alaunplatz" station there.

Wikipedia (DE)

51. Garnisonkirche St. Martin

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The garrison church of St. Martin in Dresden was the garrison church of the Albertstadt, which was created as a military city for large parts of the Saxon army. The double church was created in the second construction phase between 1893 and 1900 in a central location of the barrack complex.

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52. Weinbergkirche „Zum Heiligen Geist“

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Weinbergkirche „Zum Heiligen Geist“ Paulae, retouched by Saibo / CC BY 3.0

The Evangelical Vineyard Church "Zum Heiligen Geist" is a baroque village church in the Dresden district of Pillnitz, named after its location in the Royal Vineyard. It is not to be confused with the Weinbergskirche in the Dresden district of Trachenberge, built in the 20th century.

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53. Schillerhäuschen

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The Schillerhäuschen is a literary museum in Dresden, which is dedicated to the important German poet and playwright Friedrich Schiller. It was set up in a small building in which Schiller is said to have stayed and belongs to the network of the museums of the city of Dresden.

Wikipedia (DE)

54. Martin Andersen Nexø

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Martin Andersen Nexø was a Danish author. He was one of the authors in the Modern Breakthrough movement in Danish art and literature. He was a socialist throughout his life and during the second world war moved to the Soviet Union, and afterwards to Dresden in East Germany.

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55. Rainer Fetscher

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Rainer Fetscher Max Händle / Public domain

Rainer Fetscher was a German doctor, hereditary researcher and eugenic. He is the father of political scientist Iring Fetscher. In Dresden, Fetscher had and has the reputation of a humanist and anti -fascist, which, among others, Lowed up in numerous posthumous honors.

Wikipedia (DE)

56. St.-Barbara-Kirche

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Santa Barbara Church is a village in the village of Schönfeld-Weißig in Dresden, Saxony, Germany. Churches and their equipment, cemeteries with cemetery walls, rectors and other related buildings are protected. This church is dedicated to Santa Barbara in Nicomidia.

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57. St.-Petri-Kirche

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St Peter's Church is a neo-Gothic church in the Leibizigwerstadt district of Dresden, Germany. It is located on Grossenhainer Square in Grossenhainer Straße and is used by the Evangelical Lutheran Trinity congregation of the independent Evangelical Lutheran Church.

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58. Fichteturm

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Fichteturm is a watchtower in Dresden-Praun, Germany. This 30-meter-high round tower is located on a cubic base. Originally built in 1896, it is Bismarck Tower. It is the oldest Bismarck Tower in Saxony, located in Fichtepark near Kotteweg tram stop.

Wikipedia (DE)

59. Dinglingerbrunnen

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Dinglingerbrunnen is a Baroque fountain in Dresden, Germany. It is considered to be the oldest surviving palace fountain in the Saxon capital. It was named after the court jeweler and goldsmith John Melchior Dinglinger, who made it for himself.

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60. Yenidze

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Yenidze is a former cigarette factory building in Dresden, Saxony, Germany built between 1907 and 1909. Today it is used as an office building. It is notable for its Orientalizing exterior design which borrows design elements from mosques.

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61. Schloß Eckberg

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Schloß Eckberg adornix / CC BY-SA 3.0

Ekberg Castle is one of three castles on the Elbe River, located on the right slope of the Elbe River in Dresden, about 3 kilometers away from the city center. To the west of Ekberg Castle is Linner Castle, next to Albrecht Zberg Castle.

Wikipedia (DE), Website

62. Brühlscher Garten

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Brühlscher Garten C. A. Encke / Public domain

Brühlsche Garten is now known only as the eastern part of Brühlsche Terrasse in Jungfernbastei, Dresden, the site of the former Belvedere (I-IV), but was originally the entire garden on Brühlsche Terrasse. He is one of Brul's glories.

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63. Heimkehrerstein

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Heimkehrstein ("Heimkehrstein") is a memorial stone at Radboyle for three veterans of the Franco-Prussian War of 1870/71. It is located at Seewiesen at the entrance to Alt-Radebeul, starting from Dresden-Kaditz and at Kaditzer Straße.

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64. Bürgerwiese

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About ten hectares of Bürgerwiese is a landscape garden in Dresden. Bürgerwiese is located in the southeast of the old city, with a length of 850 meters and a width of 80 to 100 meters. It is the oldest green space in Dresden.

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65. Dreikönigskirche

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The Dreikönigskirche is a Lutheran church located in the Innere Neustadt of Dresden, Germany. It is the centre of a parish, and a community venue called Haus der Kirche. The church is a listed cultural monument of Dresden.

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66. Weiberstein

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Weiberstein Jbergner 18:33, 16. Nov. 2007 (CET) / CC BY-SA 2.0 de

The Weiberstein is a memorial stone for two farmers in Radebeul. The listed monument is on Kötzschenbrodaer Straße between today's districts of Kötzschenbroda and Serkowitz, right outside the Serkowitzer village center.

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67. Schillerdenkmal

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The Dresden Schiller Monument stands southwest of Albertplatz, between the beginning of Hauptstraße and Königstraße in the Innere Neustadt district. It is the work of Selmar Werner, the architecture is by Oswin Hempel.

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68. Julius-Fučík-Denkmal

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Julius-Fučík-Denkmal Unknown authorUnknown author / Public domain

Julius Fučík was a Czech journalist, critic, writer, an active member of Communist Party of Czechoslovakia, and part of the forefront of the anti-Nazi resistance. He was imprisoned, tortured, and executed by the Nazis.

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69. Hoher Stein

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A rock is called a high stone with a lookout tower above the Plauen background in the Plauen district of Dresden. Because of its geological peculiarities, the Hohe Stein is under state protection as a natural monument.

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70. Festtagstür der Jakobikirche

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Festtagstür der Jakobikirche Unknown authorUnknown author / Public domain

The Jakobikirche was a High Rhenish Neo-Romanesque church built in Dresden between 1898 and 1901 to plans by Jürgen Kröger. It was destroyed by bombing in the Second World War and its ruins were demolished in 1953.

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71. Heilandskirche

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The Heilandskirche is an Evangelical Lutheran Church with parish and parish hall in Dresden, in the Cotta district. The entire system is a concise example of the Dresden reform architecture and is a listed building.

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72. Goldener Rathausmann

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Goldener Rathausmann Jens Maus (http://jens-maus.de/) / Public domain

The Golden Rathausmann is a sculpture on the tower of the new town hall in Dresden. He symbolizes Hercules, who releases his cornucopia with one hand and points to the beauties of the city with the raised hand.

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73. Palais im Großen Garten

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Palais im Großen Garten, also known as "Summer Palace" or "Garden Palace", is a Baroque palace in Dresden, Germany, built in 1679. It sits in the big garden, a wide green area on the edge of the city center.

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74. Bismarcksäule (Dresden-Räcknitz)

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The Bismarck column in Dresden-Räcknitz is a 23-meter-high Bismarck monument that is now used as a lookout tower. It is part of the Bismarck myth around 1900 and the associated monument boom of that time.

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75. Anton dem Guitigen

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The King Anton Monument is a monument to King Anton (1755–1836) of Saxony in the form of a larger-than-life portrait bust on a granite pedestal that stands on Hohenthalplatz in Dresden's Friedrichstadt.

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76. Gedenktafel zum XI. Parteitag der SED

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Gedenktafel zum XI. Parteitag der SED
Quaschinsky, Hans-Günter
/ CC BY-SA 3.0 de

The SED party congress was the highest party organ of the SED after its statute. The Central Committee of the SED was determined at the party congress. The party conferences took place in East Berlin.

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