100 Sights in Dusseldorf, Germany (with Map and Images)

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Explore interesting sights in Dusseldorf, Germany. Click on a marker on the map to view details about it. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 100 sights are available in Dusseldorf, Germany.

List of cities in GermanySightseeing Tours in Dusseldorf

1. Königsallee

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The Königsallee is an urban boulevard in Düsseldorf, state capital of North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany. The Königsallee is noted for both the landscaped canal that runs along its center, as well as for the fashion showrooms and luxury retail stores located along its sides.

Wikipedia: Königsallee (Düsseldorf) (EN)

2. Nordpark

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Nordpark Alice Wiegand, (Lyzzy) / CC BY-SA 3.0

The Nordpark in Düsseldorf is a public green space in the Stockum district. It was planned in 1936 for the Reichsausstellung Schaffendes Volk, a propaganda exhibition of the National Socialists, and opened in 1937. The main entrance is on Kaiserswerther Straße, another entrance on the Rhine side on Rotterdamer Straße.

Wikipedia: Nordpark Düsseldorf (DE)

3. Atelierhaus

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The "Young Unmarried Painter and Sculptor" studio of Franz-Jürgens-Stra è e 12 in Düsseldorf-Golzheim, built in 1936/37, was designed by Hans Ronghans and has the style of a Department of Homeland Security building. Designed as an "artist community home with 12 studios and an exhibition space", the complex belongs to the city of Düsseldorf and is part of an "artist colony", a model building of the 1937 Reichsausstellung Schaffendes Volk, including today's Nordpark and other facilities, also known as "Siedlung Schaffendes Volk" and "Schlageterstadt". In the process of Reichsausstellung, the so-called "Neue Kunstakademie" site in the northwest was over-planned, which included 52 artists' apartments and studios, and was replaced by an exhibition hall. The "Artist Colony", located in today's Franz-Jürgens-Stra è e, has replaced only 22 artists. It has been part of the "Golzheimer Siedlung" monument area since 2014.

Wikipedia: Atelierhaus für „junge noch unverheiratete Maler und Bildhauer“ (DE)

4. Aquazoo

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The Aquazoo Löbbecke Museum unites Zoo, Natural History Museum and Aquarium in one institution under the administration of the city of Düsseldorf. It was opened in 1987 in the North Park under the name "Löbbecke-Museum + Aquazoo". On an area of about 2000 square meters, around 500 animal species are exhibited in 25 themed rooms in aquariums, terrariums and a tropical hall. Moreover, the exhibition includes 1,400 natural history exhibits, models and interactive stations. With about 400.000 visitors per year, the Aquazoo Löbbecke Museum has been by far the most visited cultural institution in the city of Düsseldorf for many years. The name of the institution refers to Theodor Löbbecke who laid the foundation of the natural history collection by collecting sea shells. The collection is rich in type material for different mollusc species, such as the Angaria loebbeckei and Chicoreus loebbeckei.

Wikipedia: Aquazoo Löbbecke Museum (EN), Website

5. Kolpingplatz

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Kolpingplatz, also spelled Kolping-Platz, formerly Clever Platz, is a park and square in Düsseldorf-Pempelfort, which is used above ground as a green space, playground and marketplace and below ground level for an underground car park. The town square, which is about 100 meters wide and a good 150 meters long and is laid out on a right-angled ground plan, is bordered to the north by Klever Straße, to the east by Mauerstraße, to the south by Pfalzstraße and to the west by Schwerinstraße. After the Second World War, the city of Düsseldorf named the square after the Catholic priest Adolph Kolping, who was active in social reform. On the east side of the square, a sculpture made of Roman travertine by Hermann Isenmann, erected in 1954, commemorates him as a Kolping monument, showing the "Father Kolping - Apostle of the Family" in a group of figures with a working-class family.

Wikipedia: Kolpingplatz (Düsseldorf) (DE)

6. Wohn- und Atelierhaus Wach

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The Wach residential and studio building is located at Emmericher Straße 28 in Düsseldorf-Golzheim. It was built from 1931 to 1933 according to designs by Karl Wach. Due to the free composition of the cubes and surfaces, it was groundbreaking for the modern residential architecture of the 1950s. For the first time, exposed concrete was used as a building material in Düsseldorf residential buildings. The front building is two-storey, the rear building is single-storey. A pent roof slopes diagonally from the front to the rear building. The façade on the street shows an asymmetrical composition of transverse windows. A ribbon of round windows is located above the entrance area. It is a motif from shipbuilding and comes from the exterior design of ocean liners.

Wikipedia: Wohn- und Atelierhaus Wach (DE)

7. Haus Vionville

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Haus Vionville, originally also Haus Rocholl, is a residential building in Düsseldorf-Golzheim, Kaiserswerther Straße 200. The gabled, two-storey house was built between 1893 and 1894 by the Düsseldorf architects Klein & Dörschel for the painter Theodor Rocholl. It was built in the neo-Renaissance style and reflects the construction methods, forms and materials of rural architecture romanticizing country life through a round corner tower with a bell-shaped dome, bay windows, natural stone base, half-timbering, shutters and crippled hipped. Thus, the house also referred to the village structure of Golzheim, which still existed at that time. "Both in terms of the floor plan and the exterior architecture, the house has been adapted to its rural surroundings."

Wikipedia: Haus Vionville (DE), Heritage Website

8. Peter von Cornelius

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Peter von Cornelius unbekannt / PD-alt-100

The Peter von Cornelius Monument is a historicist monument in Düsseldorf, located as the point de vue of Königsallee and Corneliusplatz on the edge of the Hofgarten. The statue honors the painter Peter von Cornelius, the first director of the Royal Prussian Academy of Fine Arts in Düsseldorf and the co-founder of the Düsseldorf School of Painting. It was designed by the sculptor Adolf von Donndorf and inaugurated on 24 June 1879 in the presence of Prince Wilhelm of Prussia. At a celebration that followed in the evening in the Malkastenpark, a procession with figures based on paintings by Cornelius was performed to the sounds of the Midsummer Night's Dream Overture by Felix Mendelssohn Bartholdy and the Malkasten Timpani March by Julius Tausch.

Wikipedia: Peter-von-Cornelius-Denkmal (DE)

9. Mannesmann-Hochhaus

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The Mannesmann high-rise is an administrative building on Mannesmannufer in the Carlstadt district of Düsseldorf, Germany. It was designed and built between 1956 and 1958 by the architects Egon Eiermann and Paul Schneider-Esleben, after they had won an architectural competition in 1954. The original builder was Mannesmann AG, which was taken over by Vodafone in 2000. Hochtief was involved in the construction as general contractor. Together with the Dreischeibenhaus, it is one of the first modern high-rise buildings in Germany. It stands for the time of the so-called economic miracle, in which private companies significantly changed the city skyline of Düsseldorf with high-rise buildings in the style of post-war modernism.

Wikipedia: Mannesmann-Hochhaus (DE), Heritage Website

10. Altes Araghaus

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The former ARAG headquarters building at Heinrichstraße 155 in Düsseldorf's Mörsenbroich district was built in 1956 by Helmut Rhode for Allgemeine Rechtsschutz-Versicherungs AG. The building is an "important contribution to the architecture of the 1950s in Düsseldorf [...] Exemplary for the 1950s are also interior design and equipment". The building is eight-storey and has a slightly recessed staggered floor as an upper end. The roof end is a wide cantilevered cornice. The Y-shaped basic shape is "most striking". There are three concave swinging facades and three straight clinker brick walls. The curved facades with their glazed grid façade are "characteristic of the construction period".

Wikipedia: Ehemaliges ARAG-Hauptverwaltungsgebäude (DE)

11. Kaiserpfalz

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The ruins of the Kaiserpfalz Kaiserswerth are located in the Kaiserswerth district of Düsseldorf. The Palatinate goes back to a monastery founded by the monk Suitbert(us) around 700. At that time, the Frankish Hausmeier Pippin the Middle and his wife Plektrudis gave the Anglo-Saxon monk an artificially created Rhine island by circumnavigating the old arm of the Rhine, on which there was already a Franconian Fronhof - protected by earthen ramparts, ditches and palisades. In the time that followed, this developed into a fortified customs fortress. On December 23, 1982, the complex was entered in the list of monuments of the city in the category of castles, mansions, fortifications, palaces.

Wikipedia: Kaiserpfalz Kaiserswerth (DE)

12. Alt St. Martin

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The church of Alt St. Martin is the oldest church in Düsseldorf and at the same time the oldest surviving building in the state capital. The origins of the former Bilk parish church lie in Carolingian times. The church, originally built around the year 700 and rebuilt around the year 1000, presumably also served as a parish church for the neighbouring municipality of Düsseldorf until 1206. In 1812, Alt St. Martin lost its function as the parish church of Bilk and was no longer used as a church for over a century. After war damage and several elaborate restorations, the Catholic parish of St. Boniface and the Protestant Lutheran parish now regularly celebrate services in Alt St. Martin.

Wikipedia: Alt St. Martin (Düsseldorf) (DE)

13. Haus der Universität

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Haus der Universit ä t am Düsseldorfer Schadowplatz 14 is an institution of Heinrich-Heine University in Düsseldorf. She was born on August 20th. It opened in September 2013. Public events, conferences, exhibitions and student counselling services will be held during Monday to Saturday opening hours from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. In addition, the University of Düsseldorf and the State Library also provide scientific literature research services. The new building and its facilities in the Stadtmitte district will enable the university--whose campus is located on the outskirts of the Bilk district--to provide information in the centre of the city, thus making it more accessible to the public.

Wikipedia: Haus der Universität Düsseldorf (DE), Website

14. tanzhaus nrw

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The Tanzhaus NRW in Düsseldorf is an institution for dance founded in 1998 that offers a comprehensive concept of presentation, production and participation in the field of dance. The premises at Erkrather Straße 30, an old tram depot, house stage performances, professional dance training, the development of productions within the framework of choreographer residencies as well as a variety of further training opportunities within the framework of courses and workshops under one roof. Tanzhaus NRW's cultural training programme, which is aimed at beginners, advanced dancers and professional dancers across generations, reaches an average of 3600 visitors per week.

Wikipedia: Tanzhaus NRW (DE), Website

15. Palais Nesselrode

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The Palais Nesselrode at Schulstraße 4 and Hafenstraße 2 in Düsseldorf-Carlstadt is a historic city palace. Damaged in World War II, the brick house, which has two main floors and one storey in the mansard roof, has been rebuilt and now houses the Hetjens Museum. Its three-part complex, which consists of two pavilion-like wings connected by a narrow central section, is irregularly arranged around a small courtyard of honour. Benrath Palace in the style of Rococo Classicism served as a model for the construction. The semi-detached house at Schulstraße 4 and Hafenstraße 2 formed the "only courtyard in Düsseldorf open to the street".

Wikipedia: Palais Nesselrode (DE), Heritage Website

16. Drahtstiftefabrik Dreher

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The Förderkreis Industriepfad Düsseldorf e. V. (FKI) is an association for research into the industrial history of Düsseldorf and the neighbouring region. The purpose of the association is the scientific processing and promotion of industrial culture, monument protection, monument preservation and cultural landscape protection. The association realises this purpose by designing a path of local historical industrial development in Düsseldorf-Gerresheim and neighbouring Düsseldorf-Ludenberg, by marking industrial heritage sites throughout the Düsseldorf city area and by supporting industrial cultural networks in the region.

Wikipedia: Förderkreis Industriepfad Düsseldorf-Gerresheim (DE), Website

17. Hungerturm

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The Düsselthal Rescue Institution for orphans and street children was built in 1822 by Count Adelberdt von der Recke-Volmerstein as one of the first German institutions of its kind. It was built on the site of a Cistercian monastery. The monastery was a gift from the Elector Johann Wilhelm of the Palatinate to the Cistercians. The Spekker farms used to found the monastery, named after the billet dams made of speckers, later gave their name to the "Speckermönchen". The street on which the monastery was located was named after Count Adelberdt von der Recke-Volmerstein, the founder of the rescue institution.

Wikipedia: Rettungsanstalt Düsseltal für Waisenkinder (DE)

18. Kriegerdenkmal im Hofgarten

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Kriegerdenkmal im Hofgarten

The war memorial in the Hofgarten in Düsseldorf's city centre stands on the Landskrone, the remnant of the former city fortifications in the Hofgarten, which has been reshaped by landscape gardening. The monument was created by Karl Hilgers (1844–1925) after he had won an artist competition with his design "Vaterstadt", which had been held by the "Committee for the Erection of a War Memorial". On October 18, 1892, the monument was inaugurated. It is dedicated to fallen Düsseldorf soldiers of the German Wars of Unification (1864–66) and the German-French War (1870/71).

Wikipedia: Kriegerdenkmal im Hofgarten (Düsseldorf) (DE)

19. Thomaskirche

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The St. Thomas Church at Aschaffenburger Straße 8 in Düsseldorf-Reisholz was built in 1957/1958 according to plans by Walter Köngeter and Ernst Petersen. At the inauguration, it was named after Adolf Klarenbach, the first Protestant martyr in the Rhineland. It was used for congregational work in District II (Reisholz) of the Protestant parish of Düsseldorf-Holthausen. In 1963/1964 a community center was added and renovations were carried out. In 1996, the Klarenbach Chapel, rectory and community centre were entered in the list of monuments of the city of Düsseldorf.

Wikipedia: Thomaskirche (Düsseldorf-Reisholz) (DE)

20. Stück der Berliner Mauer

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The Berlin Wall was a guarded concrete barrier that encircled West Berlin of the Federal Republic of Germany (FRG) from 1961 to 1989, separating it from East Berlin and the German Democratic Republic (GDR). Construction of the Berlin Wall was commenced by the government of the GDR on 13 August 1961. It included guard towers placed along large concrete walls, accompanied by a wide area that contained anti-vehicle trenches, beds of nails and other defenses. The primary intention for the Wall's construction was to prevent East German citizens from fleeing to the West.

Wikipedia: Berlin Wall (EN)

21. Ratinger Tor

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The Ratinger Tor is the last built and only surviving city gate of the original city of Düsseldorf. However, the current building is not the medieval city gate, but a customs gate built between 1811 and 1815 in the classicist style. The need for a new building arose from the demolition of the fortifications laid down in the peace treaty of Lunéville, to which the old gate fell victim. The new Ratinger Tor was moved about 115 m to the east, which made it possible to extend Ratinger Straße by 60 m and to create a boulevard, today's Heinrich-Heine-Allee.

Wikipedia: Ratinger Tor (DE), Architect Wikipedia

22. Mahn- und Gedenkstätte für die Opfer der nationalsozialistischen Gewaltherrschaft

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Mahn- und Gedenkstätte für die Opfer der nationalsozialistischen Gewaltherrschaft

The Düsseldorf Memorial to the Victims of National Socialist Tyranny is a cultural institute of the state capital Düsseldorf. It is a museum, research centre and archive. The house was opened in 1987 and has since been dedicated to the memory of the Düsseldorf victims and victims of the Nazi regime. It is located in the western part of the historic town hall in the old town and, since a fundamental renovation and its reopening in May 2015, has been showing the permanent exhibition "Düsseldorf Children and Young People under National Socialism".

Wikipedia: Mahn- und Gedenkstätte Düsseldorf (DE), Website

23. Herz-Jesu-Kirche

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The Herz-Jesu-Kirche at Ottweilerstraße 2 in Düsseldorf-Derendorf was built between 1905 and 1907 by the architect Josef Kleesattel and is the parish church of the Roman Catholic parish of the same name in the Archdiocese of Cologne, which has been merged into the Derendorf-Pempelfort parish association since 2009. According to the Pastoral Reform Directive of the Archdiocese of Cologne, the parishes of this association in Düsseldorf-Derendorf and Pempelfort will be merged into their original parish Holy Trinity on 1 January 2013.

Wikipedia: Herz-Jesu-Kirche (Düsseldorf-Derendorf) (DE)

24. Gedenkstein Hundsburg

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Gedenkstein Hundsburg

Stoffeln is a desert in the Düsseldorf districts of Bilk, Oberbilk and Wersten in the districts 3 and 9. On the site of the former village, there is now an allotment garden area adjacent to Düsseldorf's Südpark, part of the Stoffel cemetery and newer residential buildings north and south of today's Werstener Straße. Parts of the Südpark and the campus of the Heinrich Heine University Düsseldorf as well as the University Hospital Düsseldorf are located on the "Gemarkung Stoffeln", which still exists in the land register.

Wikipedia: Stoffeln (Düsseldorf) (DE)

25. Scheidt-Weschpfennig

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The house Altestadt 14 in Düsseldorf is a listed building. The location, the street Altestadt, is one of the oldest in Düsseldorf. The explanations of the various authors given in the following description are partly somewhat different in their information on the details. However, the most important statements are confirmed or clarified by the Düsseldorf H. Ferber in his book of 1889. This is especially true for the date of construction, some names of the various owners and the magnificent ceiling in one room.

Wikipedia: Altestadt 14 (DE), Heritage Website

26. Die Kugelspielerin

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The Ball Player is a sculpture by the sculptor Walter Schott and is considered his main work. It was created between 1895 and 1897 in Berlin. A life-size bronze casting stands in the flower garden on Königsallee in Düsseldorf, further art castings are in Mannheim and Langen (Hesse), a copy in Berlin-Köpenick. A marble setting is preserved in the park of Gut Waltersdorf near Heideblick. In addition, there are a large number of statuettes of the figure, in bronze, chryselephantine and Meissen porcelain.

Wikipedia: Die Kugelspielerin (Düsseldorf) (DE)

27. Immanuel-Kirche

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The Immanuel Church at Pionierstraße 61 in Düsseldorf-Friedrichstadt was built between 1965 and 1966 according to plans by the architect Heinz Kalenborn for the Protestant Friedenskirchgemeinde. It is an example of the use of concrete as a building material. For example, the "inner and outer sides of the wall surfaces are made of exposed concrete". The relief "Jesus in the boat" and the inscription "If you don't believe, you won't stay" are works by the Düsseldorf artist Curt Beckmann.

Wikipedia: Immanuelkirche (Düsseldorf) (DE), Website

28. Düsseldorf-Benrath

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Düsseldorf-Benrath station is about 10 kilometres south of Düsseldorf Hauptbahnhof in the Düsseldorf district of Benrath. It is on the Cologne–Duisburg line, and is classified by Deutsche Bahn as a category 3 station. In addition, Düsseldorf Benrath station is served by two Regional-Express services, several city bus services and two Stadtbahn lines. Benrath is the busiest station after Düsseldorf Hauptbahnhof in Düsseldorf with about 25,000–30,000 daily entries and exits.

Wikipedia: Düsseldorf-Benrath station (EN)

29. K20 - Kunstsammlung NRW

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The Kunstsammlung Nordrhein-Westfalen is the art collection of the German Federal State of North Rhine-Westphalia, in Düsseldorf. United by this institution are three different exhibition venues: the K20 at Grabbeplatz, the K21 in the Ständehaus, and the Schmela Haus. The Kunstsammlung was founded in 1961 by the state government of North Rhine-Westphalia as a foundation under private law for the purpose of displaying the art collection and expanding it through new acquisitions.

Wikipedia: Kunstsammlung Nordrhein-Westfalen (EN), Website

30. Hubertuskapelle

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The Hubertus Chapel is a baroque chapel in Düsseldorf-Angermund with the patronage of St. Hubertus, the patron saint of hunters. The chapel is located in the area of the parish of St. Remigius Wittlaer, deanery Düsseldorf-Nord, and used to serve especially the hunters for church services and thanksgiving. Today, it is the only surviving example of the castle chapels in front of medieval or baroque knights' seats, which used to be frequently found in the Düsseldorf city area.

Wikipedia: Hubertuskapelle (Düsseldorf-Angermund) (DE)

31. St. Benediktus

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The neo-Gothic Roman Catholic church and former parish church of St. Benedict in Düsseldorf-Heerdt is the only Benedict patronage in the Archdiocese of Cologne. It refers to St. Benedict of Nursia, the religious saint of the Neuss Benedictine nuns, to whom the Heerdt farm belonged in the Middle Ages. On 1 January 2015, the parish of the same name merged with the other three Düsseldorf parishes on the left bank of the Rhine to form the new parish of St. Anthony and Benedict.

Wikipedia: St. Benediktus (Düsseldorf) (DE)

32. Rhine Tower

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The Rheinturm is a 240.5-metre-high (789 ft) concrete telecommunications tower in Düsseldorf, capital of the federal state (Bundesland) of North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany. Construction commenced in 1979 and finished in 1981. The Rheinturm carries aerials for directional radio, FM and TV transmitters. It stands 172.5 metres high and houses a revolving restaurant and an observation deck at a height of 168 metres. It is the tallest building in Düsseldorf.

Wikipedia: Rheinturm (EN)

33. Sankt Marien koptisch-orthodoxe Kirche

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The former Roman Catholic bunker church of St. Sacrament, since 2015 Coptic parish of St. Maria, in the Düsseldorf district of Heerdt was originally a high-rise bunker from the Second World War, which offered space for around 2300 people on four floors. The listed building is thus a unique place of worship in the world and has been aptly described as the "most stable church in the world". Today it is a church, memorial and art venue all in one.

Wikipedia: Bunkerkirche Sankt Sakrament (Düsseldorf) (DE), Website

34. Haus Weber

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Haus Weber

Haus Weber, An der alten Mühle 5 in Düsseldorf-Kalkum, was built in 1951 by Helmut Hentrich and Hans Heuser together with the landscape architect Roland Weber in the tradition of the Heimatschutz style of the 1930s. The house is single-storey, has whitewashed masonry and ends at the top with a gable roof. On the garden side there is a large window area. The "garden room", an unglazed room, opens onto a rectangular water basin in front of it.

Wikipedia: Haus Weber (Düsseldorf) (DE)

35. Ferdinand Lassalle

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Ferdinand Lassalle Philipp Graff / CC BY-SA 3.0 de

Ferdinand Lassalle was a Prussian-German jurist, philosopher, socialist and political activist who is best remembered as the initiator of the social-democratic movement in Germany. "Lassalle was the first man in Germany, the first in Europe, who succeeded in organising a party of socialist action", or as Rosa Luxemburg put it: "Lassalle managed to wrestle from history in two years of flaming agitation that needed decades to come about".

Wikipedia: Ferdinand Lassalle (EN)

36. Denkmal der 39er

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Denkmal der 39er

In Düsseldorf, the capital of North Rhine-Westphalia, the Court of Honour is the name given to an expressionist ensemble of buildings and gardens that was created for the GeSoLei exhibition in 1926. Today, as a museum, it encloses an inner courtyard with the buildings of the Kunstpalast and the NRW-Forum and extends axially over a garden parterre to the Tonhalle Düsseldorf, a concert and multi-purpose hall covered with a dome.

Wikipedia: Ehrenhof (Düsseldorf) (DE)

37. Auferstehungskirche

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The Protestant Church of the Resurrection in Düsseldorf-Oberkassel, on the corner of Arnulfstraße/Quirinstraße, is an architecturally important testimony to Art Nouveau, which points to the Rhenish brick architecture of the 1920s. It is a listed building. It was built between 1913 and 1914 according to the design of the Düsseldorf architects Rudolf Wilhelm Verheyen and Julius Stobbe and inaugurated on Ascension Day in 1914.

Wikipedia: Auferstehungskirche (Oberkassel) (DE), Website

38. Museum für Naturkunde

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Schloss Benrath is a Baroque-style maison de plaisance in Benrath, which is now a borough of Düsseldorf. It was erected for the Elector Palatine Charles Theodor and his wife, Countess Palatine Elisabeth Auguste of Sulzbach, by his garden and building director Nicolas de Pigage. Construction began in 1755 and was completed in 1770. The ensemble at Benrath has been proposed for designation as a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

Wikipedia: Schloss Benrath (EN), Website

39. Johanneskirche

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St John's Church, with its almost 88 m high tower, is the largest Protestant church in Düsseldorf. It is located at the Martin-Luther-Platz. The church was built from 1875 to 1881 in the Romanesque Revival style. It was severely damaged in World War II, but was saved from destruction and in 1953 it was reopened. The last major remodeling took place in 2008. There is a cafe through which one enters the actual church.

Wikipedia: Johanneskirche, Düsseldorf (EN), Website, Heritage Website

40. St. Cäcilia

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St. Cäcilia

The Catholic parish church of St. Cäcilia in Düsseldorf-Benrath is a three-nave neo-Gothic church with a laterally attached tower, which was built at the end of the 19th century by the architect Wilhelm Sültenfuß. Earlier church buildings on the same site can be traced back to 1005. The parish of the same name forms the parish of Benrath-Urdenbach, together with the Sacred Heart parish in Urdenbach.

Wikipedia: St. Cäcilia (Düsseldorf-Benrath) (DE), Heritage Website

41. Weg der Befreiung, Station 3

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The Path of Liberation is a history project in the North Rhine-Westphalian state capital Düsseldorf and in the district town of Mettmann. It commemorates the local resistance against National Socialism at the end of the Second World War and the liberation of the city of Düsseldorf in April 1945. At the same time, it is a decentralised memorial that commemorates the National Socialist era.

Wikipedia: Weg der Befreiung (DE)

42. Südpark

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With an area of 70 hectares, Südpark is the largest and most visited park in Düsseldorf, the capital of North Rhine-Westphalia. It was built according to designs by the planning group Südpark for the Federal Horticultural Show in 1987 by expanding the existing Volksgarten with new parks laid out on former wasteland. The resulting Südpark consists of three differently designed areas.

Wikipedia: Südpark (Düsseldorf) (DE)

43. St. Peter

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The neo-Gothic Catholic parish church of St. Peter in Düsseldorf-Unterbilk on the church square was built according to designs by the architect Caspar Clemens Pickel and consecrated in 1898. It is one of the largest churches in the state capital Düsseldorf. The parish of the same name belongs to the pastoral care area of Unter- and Oberbilk, Friedrichstadt and Eller-West.

Wikipedia: St. Peter (Düsseldorf) (DE), Architect Wikipedia

44. Drahthaus

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The wire house at Kaiserswerther Straße 137 in Düsseldorf-Golzheim was built from 1951 to 1952 according to plans by Helmut Hentrich and Hans Heuser for the Association of the Wire Industry. The employee was Hubert Petschnigg (HPP). It is an exemplary post-war building which, with its "dissolved filigree façade, set the tone for the architecture of the 1950s in Germany".

Wikipedia: Drahthaus (DE)

45. St. Bruno

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The Roman Catholic Church of St. Bruno is located at Kalkumer Straße 58 in the west of Düsseldorf's Unterrath district. Its patronage is subordinate to St. Bruno, a native of Cologne, the founder of the Carthusian Order, who maintained a monastery in nearby Lichtenbroich until 1964. Until 1998, the church was the center of the Roman Catholic parish of St. Bruno.

Wikipedia: St. Bruno (Düsseldorf) (DE)

46. Mannesmann-Haus

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The Mannesmann-Haus, also known as Behrensbau, is a former administrative building in Düsseldorf, Germany, located on Mannesmannufer in the Carlstadt district. It was built from 1911 to 1912 according to a design by the architect Peter Behrens for the headquarters of Mannesmannröhren-Werke AG and is one of the early large administrative buildings in Düsseldorf.

Wikipedia: Mannesmann-Haus (DE), Architect Wikipedia, Heritage Website

47. St. Antonius

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The Catholic parish church of St. Antonius in Düsseldorf's Friedrichstadt district was built between 1905 and 1909 according to plans by the architects Wilhelm and Paul Sültenfuß in the neo-Romanesque style. It belongs to the pastoral care area of Unter- and Oberbilk, Friedrichstadt and Eller-West in the Düsseldorf city deanery of the Archdiocese of Cologne.

Wikipedia: St. Antonius (Düsseldorf-Friedrichstadt) (DE)

48. St. Franziskus Xaverius Kirche

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St. Franziskus Xaverius Kirche

The Catholic parish church of St. Francis Xavierius in Düsseldorf-Mörsenbroich is a modern church building of the interwar period. It is located directly on the Mörsenbroicher Ei. The parish of the same name has existed in its present form only since 1 January 2010, when it merged with the parishes of St. Joseph and Zum Heiligen Kreuz in the Rath district.

Wikipedia: St. Franziskus Xaverius (Düsseldorf) (DE)

49. St. Adolfus

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St. Adolf Catholic Church is located in Düsseldorf-Pempelfort, Kaiserswerther Stra è e 60. Cordova Street, on the south side of the church, indicates that the church is dedicated to the Spanish martyr Saint Adolf, who, according to the description of Father Orogius, was the emir of Cordova in the 9th century. He was put to death in the nineteenth century.

Wikipedia: St. Adolfus (Düsseldorf-Pempelfort) (DE), Heritage Website

50. Quadenhof

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The Quadenhof is a building located at Gerricusplatz 23 in Düsseldorf-Gerresheim. It was built between 1427 and 1436 for Godert von Broichhusen. The farm was named after the Quad von Raede family, who received it by marriage in 1458. The Quadenhof is one of the few secular brick buildings of the late Middle Ages that have survived in the Düsseldorf area.

Wikipedia: Quadenhof (Düsseldorf-Gerresheim) (DE), Heritage Website

51. Ständehaus

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From 1880 to the 1930s, the Ständehaus was the parliament building of the Provincial Parliament of the Prussian Rhineland in Düsseldorf. From 1949 to 1988 it served as a meeting place for the North Rhine-Westphalian state parliament. Today, it houses the Contemporary Art Department of the Kunstsammlung Nordrhein-Westfalen as the K21 exhibition building.

Wikipedia: Ständehaus (Düsseldorf) (DE)

52. St. Gertrud

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The Catholic parish church of St. Gertrud in the Düsseldorf district of Eller is a neo-Gothic church building. The church, located on Gertrudisplatz, was preceded by three places of worship at other locations. The parish of the same name was founded in 1624 and today belongs to the parish community of Eller-Lierenfeld, which has existed since 2000.

Wikipedia: St. Gertrud (Düsseldorf-Eller) (DE), Website

53. Phoenix-Haus

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The Phoenix-Haus is a listed administrative building at Fritz-Roeber-Straße 2 in Düsseldorf's old town, which was built from 1923 to 1926 for Phoenix AG für Bergbau und Hüttenbetrieb on the former Eiskellerberg, served as an employment office for almost seven decades and has been the seat of the Düsseldorf public prosecutor's office since 2002.

Wikipedia: Phoenix-Haus (DE), Heritage Website

54. Robert Schumann-Haus

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The Schumann House at Bilker Straße 15 in Düsseldorf's Carlstadt was the last joint residence of Robert and Clara Schumann and at the same time the only one in Germany that has been preserved in its historic structure. It housed the Schumann Memorial from 2003 to 2018 and is currently closed for renovation. A Schumann Museum is being built here.

Wikipedia: Schumannhaus Düsseldorf (DE)

55. Haus am Seestern

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The Horten main administration building is located at Am Seestern 3 in Düsseldorf-Lörick. It was built in 1960/1961 according to designs by the architect Helmut Rhode "based on the American model" and is considered a pioneer in the architecture of office construction: "First building in Germany to be realized as a pure open-plan office".

Wikipedia: Horten-Hauptverwaltungsgebäude (DE)

56. NRW-Forum Düsseldorf

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The NRW Forum Wirtschaft und Kultur, formerly the Museum für Industrie und Wirtschaft, is a museum in Düsseldorf, the state capital of North Rhine-Westphalia, dealing with the development and the economy of the state of North Rhine-Westphalia or regions within it, such as the Rhine-Ruhr-region. Today it is part of the Museum Kunstpalast.

Wikipedia: NRW Forum (EN), Website

57. St. Mariä Himmelfahrt - Liebfrauen

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The Church of St. Mary's Assumption – also known as the Church of Our Lady – is a Roman Catholic parish church in the Flingern-Nord district of Düsseldorf. It was built from 1890 to 1892 according to designs by the architect Caspar Clemens Pickel. The parish of the same name belongs to the parish association of Flingern/Düsseltal.

Wikipedia: St. Mariä Himmelfahrt (Düsseldorf-Flingern) (DE)

58. Synagoge Düsseldorf

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The New Synagogue is the synagogue of the Jewish community in Düsseldorf, Germany. The synagogue was built in the Golzheim district, far from the site of the former synagogue, which was located in the city center at Kasernenstraße. There the synagogue, built in 1905, was pillaged and burned by SA men during the Kristallnacht in 1938.

Wikipedia: New Synagogue (Düsseldorf) (EN)

59. St. Rochus

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The Catholic Church of St. Rochus is located at Rochusmarkt 5 in the Pempelfort district of Düsseldorf. It is the successor to the Rochus Chapel, which was demolished at the end of the 19th century. The parish of the same name was founded in 1890/1891 and dissolved on January 1, 2013, joining its historic "mother parish" Holy Trinity.

Wikipedia: Rochuskirche (Düsseldorf) (DE)

60. Aalschokker

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Schokker refers to a type of Dutch ship that was used until the 19th century. Schokkers were fishing sailing ships that were used in the Zuiderzee and were characterized in particular by the so-called Schokkerbaum, a swing-out device for fishing with trawls. The type of ship takes its name from the island of Schokland in the Zuidersee.

Wikipedia: Schokker (DE)

61. Christophorus

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Christophorus / PD

Saint Christopher is venerated by several Christian denominations as a martyr killed in the reign of the 3rd-century Roman emperor Decius, or alternatively under the emperor Maximinus Daia. There appears to be confusion due to the similarity in names "Decius" and "Daia". Churches and monasteries were named after him by the 7th century.

Wikipedia: Saint Christopher (EN)

62. Hetjens-Museum

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The Hetjens – German Ceramics Museum is a museum of ceramic history in Düsseldorf, founded on 9 May 1909. Due to the pieces in its collection, which are up to 8000 years old and come from all parts of the world, it is considered the most universal institute of its kind and is regularly represented with loans at home and abroad.

Wikipedia: Hetjens-Museum (DE), Website

63. Kreuzherrenkirche

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The Church of the Knights of the Cross was initially a monastery church of the Order of the Knights of the Cross. Located in the old city center of Düsseldorf on the corner of Ursulinengasse and Ratinger Straße, the building now serves as a school church and auditorium for the St.-Ursula-Gymnasium and is not open to the public.

Wikipedia: Kreuzherrenkirche (Düsseldorf) (DE), Heritage Website

64. Kunstakademie

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The building of the Academy of Fine Arts at Eiskellerstraße 1 in Düsseldorf's old town was built between 1875 and 1879 by Hermann Riffart in the style of historicism based on models of the Italian Renaissance. On the Rhine side of the building is a modern studio building of the Academy of Fine Arts, designed by Rudolf Schwarz.

Wikipedia: Kunstakademie Düsseldorf (Gebäude) (DE), Heritage Website

65. Haus Goldener Helm

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The house Goldener Helm is located at Flinger Straße 1 on the corner of Berger Straße in the Altstadt district of the North Rhine-Westphalian state capital Düsseldorf. On November 10, 1983, it was entered into the list of monuments of the city in the category of residential and settlement buildings in the subcategory Baroque.

Wikipedia: Haus Goldener Helm (DE), Heritage Website

66. Anbetungskirche

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The Adoration Church is a Protestant church in Düsseldorf-Hassels, Germany. Between 1962 and 1964, the Protestant parish of Benrath built this church building in addition to the Church of Thanksgiving, because the congregation had grown considerably. The inauguration service took place on October 4, 1964, Thanksgiving Sunday.

Wikipedia: Anbetungskirche (Hassels) (DE), Website

67. Stummhaus

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The Stummhaus at Breite Straße 67 to 69 in Düsseldorf was built on behalf of the Stumm Group by the Düsseldorfer Bürohausgesellschaft in the years 1922 to 1924 according to plans by Paul Bonatz in the materials and forms of Brick Expressionism. The building is considered a "prime example of expressionism in architecture".

Wikipedia: Stummhaus (DE)

68. St. Albertus Magnus

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The Catholic Church of St. Albertus Magnus in Düsseldorf-Golzheim was built in 1938 on Kaiserswerther Straße, consecrated in 1939 as the first parish church in Golzheim, but was not finally completed until 1974. It belongs to the parish of the Holy Family in the city deanery of Düsseldorf of the Archdiocese of Cologne.

Wikipedia: St. Albertus Magnus (Düsseldorf) (DE)

69. Wildpark am Grafenberger Wald

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With its size of 36 hectares, the wildlife park in Grafenberger Wald is one of the larger parks in Düsseldorf. It is one of the oldest wildlife parks in Germany and only shows domestic animal species. A more than 200 -year -old beech forest is located around the freewheeling areas and enclosures of the animals.

Wikipedia: Wildpark im Grafenberger Wald (DE)

70. Jan-Wellem-Denkmal

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Jan-Wellem-DenkmalJohann H. Addicks - addicks@gmx.net / GFDL 1.2

The Jan Wellem monument in Düsseldorf's town hall was completed by the sculptor Gabriel de Grupello after 1697/before 1708. The marble statue depicts Johann Wilhelm von Pfalz-Neuburg, called Jan Wellem, Elector Palatine and Duke of Jülich-Berg, by the people of Düsseldorf who spoke Low Franconian at the time.

Wikipedia: Jan-Wellem-Denkmal (Düsseldorf) (DE), Heritage Website

71. Schlosspark Kalkum

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Kalkum Castle is a moated castle in the district of the same name in the north of Düsseldorf, about two kilometres northeast of Kaiserswerth, and an extraordinary example of classicist palace construction in the Rhineland. Together with the associated park, it has been a listed building since 18 January 1984.

Wikipedia: Schloss Kalkum (DE)

72. Classic Remise Düsseldorf

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Classic Remise DüsseldorfKlaus Nahr from Germany / CC BY-SA 2.0

Classic Remisen are service centres for motorcycles and automobiles, specialising in the field of classics, classic cars and collector's vehicles. There are two Classic Remisen in Berlin and Düsseldorf. Both service centres are located in listed buildings with an industrial and transport background.

Wikipedia: Classic_Remise (DE), Website

73. St. Agnes

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The Catholic Church of St. Agnes is located in Düsseldorf-Angermund. It was built as a parish church after the Thirty Years' War. The parish of the same name belongs to the Catholic pastoral care area of Angerland - Kaiserswerth in the city deanery of Düsseldorf of the Archdiocese of Cologne.

Wikipedia: St. Agnes (Angermund) (DE)

74. Johannes Rau

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Johannes Rau Johannes Liebmann / CC BY-SA 4.0

Johannes Rau was a German politician (SPD). He was the president of Germany from 1 July 1999 until 30 June 2004 and the minister president of North Rhine-Westphalia from 20 September 1978 to 9 June 1998. In the latter role, he also served as president of the Bundesrat in 1982/83 and in 1994/95.

Wikipedia: Johannes Rau (EN)

75. Jan-Wellem-Kapelle

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The Jan Wellem Chapel (Kreuzkapelle) at Fährstraße No. 95 in Düsseldorf-Hamm was donated in 1658 by Philipp Wilhelm in gratitude for the birth of his son Johann Wilhelm, called Jan Wellem. Jörg Heimeshoff describes the Renaissance chapel, which was completed in 1660 and renovated in 1990:

Wikipedia: Jan-Wellem-Kapelle (DE)

76. Schneidersches Geschäftshaus

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Schneidersches Geschäftshaus

The former Schneider office building in Düsseldorf's old town was built in 1896 or 1898 according to designs by the Düsseldorf architect Hermann vom Endt. On September 2, 1983, the corner house was placed under monument protection. The ground floor of the building now houses a boutique.

Wikipedia: Schneidersches Geschäftshaus (DE), Heritage Website

77. German Opera on the Rhine

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The Deutsche Oper am Rhein is an opera company based in Düsseldorf and Duisburg. The opera also has an associated classical ballet company. Axel Kober has been its Music Director since 2009. The resident orchestra, the Düsseldorfer Symphoniker, play both opera and symphonic repertoire.

Wikipedia: Deutsche Oper am Rhein (EN)

78. Franz-von-Sales-Kirche

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The Franz von Sales Church is a branch church of the Catholic parish of St. Maria Rosenkranz in the Düsseldorf district of Oberbilk on the border with Wersten, to which it is ecclesiastically assigned, built between 1969 and 1971 according to designs by the architect Hans Schwippert.

Wikipedia: Franz-von-Sales-Kirche (Düsseldorf) (DE), Heritage Website

79. Herz-Jesu-Kirche

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The Catholic Church of the Sacred Heart in Düsseldorf-Urdenbach is a three-nave, neo-Romanesque basilica, the construction of which began in 1893. The Sacred Heart parish, which has existed since 1906, today forms the Benrath-Urdenbach parish association together with St. Cäcilia.

Wikipedia: Herz-Jesu-Kirche (Düsseldorf-Urdenbach) (DE)

80. Heilige Dreifaltigkeit

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The Catholic parish of Holy Trinity, founded in 1691 in the Derendorf district of Düsseldorf, is the oldest parish outside the former city walls of Düsseldorf that still exists today. The original parish church was built between 1692 and 1693, the present one from 1892 to 1893.

Wikipedia: Heilige Dreifaltigkeit (Düsseldorf) (DE)

81. Stephanuskirche

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Wersten is a quarter (Stadtteil) of Düsseldorf located in Borough 9 of the city. It is south of Eller and Oberbilk, east of Bilk, and north of Holthausen. It has an area of 4.42 km2 (1.71 sq mi), and 27,151 inhabitants (2020). It has been a part of Düsseldorf since 1909.

Wikipedia: Wersten (EN), Website

82. St. Antonius

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The Church of St. Anthony is a Roman Catholic church building in Düsseldorf-Hassels. Along with St. Elisabeth in Düsseldorf-Reisholz, it is one of the churches of the Catholic parish of St. Anthony and Elisabeth in the Düsseldorf city deanery of the Archdiocese of Cologne.

Wikipedia: St. Antonius (Düsseldorf-Hassels) (DE), Heritage Website

83. Friedenskirche

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The Friedenskirche is a Protestant church consecrated in 1899 on Florastraße in the Unterbilk district of Düsseldorf. Its neo-Gothic architecture is typical of sacred buildings of historicism, even if the building was changed or simplified in many parts after war damage.

Wikipedia: Friedenskirche (Düsseldorf) (DE), Website

84. Ehemaliges Konsulat USA

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The former Consulate General of the United States of America at Cecilienallee 5 in Düsseldorf-Golzheim was built in 1953 according to plans by Skidmore Owings & Merrill (SOM) in the International Style of the 1950s. The architect Otto Apel implemented the design on site.

Wikipedia: Amerikanisches Generalkonsulat in Düsseldorf (DE), Heritage Website

85. Der Mahner

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Der Mahner ray_eye / CC BY-SA 2.5

The Mahner is the title of a cast bronze sculpture by Vadim Abramovich Sidur in the Hofgarten of Düsseldorf. The object, which is reminiscent of the biblical figure of the caller in the desert, is also interpreted as a memorial against totalitarianism and violence.

Wikipedia: Der Mahner (DE)

86. St. Josef

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The Catholic Church of St. Joseph is located in Düsseldorf-Oberbilk. It was once the parish church of the largest congregation in the Archdiocese of Cologne. Today, the parish belongs to the pastoral care area of Unter- and Oberbilk, Friedrichstadt and Eller-West.

Wikipedia: St. Josef (Düsseldorf-Oberbilk) (DE)

87. St. Ursula

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The Catholic parish church of St. Ursula in Düsseldorf-Grafenberg was originally built by Josef Kleesattel in the neo-Romanesque style. After the almost complete destruction, a more modern church building was added to the standing tower, but quoting the old model.

Wikipedia: St. Ursula (Düsseldorf-Grafenberg) (DE), Website

88. Rheinkirmes

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The Largest Fair on the Rhine is a fair in Düsseldorf, one of Germany's largest. It takes place the third week in July on the left bank of the Rhine River, in the district Düsseldorf-Oberkassel, and features beer and food tents, amusement park rides, and vendors.

Wikipedia: Largest Fair on the Rhine (EN)

89. St. Matthäus

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St. Matthäus is a Catholic parish church in the southwest of the Garath district of Düsseldorf, Germany. It was built between 1968 and 1970 according to plans by Gottfried Böhm and is considered one of the most important examples of modern church architecture.

Wikipedia: St. Matthäus (Düsseldorf) (DE), Website

90. Römischer Kaiser

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Römischer Kaiser

The Hotel Römischer Kaiser is a former hotel at Stresemanstraße 26 in the center of Düsseldorf, North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany, which has more recently been used as an office and commercial building. It was designed by Josef Kleesattel and finished in 1904.

Wikipedia: Hotel Römischer Kaiser (EN)

91. Kreuzkirche

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The Kreuzkirche is a church building of the Protestant parish of Düsseldorf-Mitte in the district of Pempelfort on the borders with Golzheim and Derendorf. It was built in the neo-Romanesque style, the style preferred by Kaiser Wilhelm II for church building.

Wikipedia: Kreuzkirche (Düsseldorf-Pempelfort) (DE), Website, Heritage Website

92. St. Suitbertus

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The former collegiate church and today's parish church of St. Suitbertus is a flat-roofed three-nave pillar basilica in the Kaiserswerth district of Düsseldorf. The parish of the same name belongs to the Catholic parish community of Angerland/Kaiserswerth.

Wikipedia: St. Suitbertus (Düsseldorf-Kaiserswerth) (DE)

93. Christuskirche

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The Christuskirche is a Protestant church consecrated in 1899 on Kruppstraße in Düsseldorf-Oberbilk. Its neo-Gothic architecture is typical of sacred buildings of historicism, even if the building was changed or simplified in many parts after war damage.

Wikipedia: Christuskirche (Oberbilk) (DE), Website

94. Jugendhaus

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The Düsseldorf Youth House (JHD) is an institution of the Catholic Church in Düsseldorf and is home to various workplaces and associations that teach youth to work. The building in use today was built from 1952 to 1954 and is listed as a historical site.

Wikipedia: Jugendhaus Düsseldorf (DE)

95. Florapark

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The Florapark is one of the smaller parks in the state capital Düsseldorf. Its total area is 3 hectares. It is located in the old south of the city, today in the south of the city center in the district of Unterbilk, not far from Friedrichstadt and Bilk.

Wikipedia: Florapark Düsseldorf (DE)

96. Burg Angermund

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Angermund Castle, also known as Kellnerei or Alte Kellnerei, is a moated castle on the Angerbach in the Angermund district of Düsseldorf. It is located south of the historic center and is one of the most important architectural monuments in Düsseldorf.

Wikipedia: Burg Angermund (DE)

97. St. Lambertus

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The Catholic parish church of St. Lambertus in the Kalkum district of Düsseldorf forms the centre of the old town centre and dates back to the 11th century. The parish of the same name belongs to the Catholic parish community of Angerland/Kaiserswerth.

Wikipedia: St. Lambertus (Kalkum) (DE)

98. St. Remigius

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St. Remigius

The Catholic parish church of St. Remigius in Düsseldorf-Wittlaer is a Romanesque basilica from the 12th or 13th century, which emerged from a hall church. The parish of the same name belongs to the Catholic parish community of Angerland/Kaiserswerth.

Wikipedia: St. Remigius (Düsseldorf-Wittlaer) (DE)

99. St. Hubertus

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The Catholic parish church of St. Hubertus in Itter is a three-nave Romanesque basilica with a bell tower and is one of the four oldest churches in Düsseldorf. The parish of the same name belongs to the pastoral care unit Düsseldorfer Rheinbogen.

Wikipedia: St. Hubertus (Düsseldorf-Itter) (DE)

100. Tonhalle Düsseldorf

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Tonhalle Düsseldorf No machine-readable author provided. Lyzzy assumed (based on copyright claims). / CC BY 2.5

Tonhalle Düsseldorf is a concert hall in Düsseldorf. It was built by the architect Wilhelm Kreis. The resident orchestra, the Düsseldorfer Symphoniker, play symphonic repertoire at the Tonhalle as well as opera at the Deutsche Oper am Rhein.

Wikipedia: Tonhalle Düsseldorf (EN), Website, Heritage Website


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