91 Sights in Frankfurt, Germany (with Map and Images)
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Explore interesting sights in Frankfurt, 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 91 sights are available in Frankfurt, Germany.List of cities in GermanySightseeing Tours in Frankfurt
1. Goethe HouseBook Free Tour*
The Goethe House is a writer's house museum located in the Innenstadt district of Frankfurt, Germany. It is the birthplace and childhood home of German poet and playwright Johann Wolfgang von Goethe. It is also the place where Goethe wrote his famous works Götz von Berlichingen, The Sorrows of Young Werther, and the first drafts of Urfaust. The house has mostly been operated as a museum since its 1863 purchase by the Freies Deutsches Hochstift, displaying period furniture and paintings from Goethe's time in the house.
Frankfurt-Höchst has a whole series of historic buildings, especially in its old town with its floor area of approx. 75,000 m² (7.5 ha), which bear witness to a long history of the city of Höchst am Main, which was independent until 1928. Despite some serious fires in the city, including the two great city fires of December 10, 1586 and September 24, 1778, and devastation during the Thirty Years' War, many old buildings have survived the centuries. Even during the Second World War, there was relatively little war damage in Höchst, 53 houses were damaged or destroyed. The historic old town has been preserved. It contains many architectural and cultural monuments, including around 400 half-timbered houses, see List of cultural monuments in Frankfurt-Höchst.
3. Bürgerhospital Frankfurt
The Bürgerhospital is a hospital in Frankfurt am Main, Germany. Since 1903, it has been located in the densely populated district of Nordend on Nibelungenallee, not far from the German National Library. It was the first hospital in Frankfurt am Main to treat local citizens. The original building complex was built between 1771 and 1779 southeast of the Eschenheimer Tor by the Dr. Senckenberg Foundation. Previously, there had already been the Hospital of the Holy Spirit in Frankfurt, which was first mentioned in a document in 1267 and still exists today, but was only open to the accommodation of strangers, pilgrims, journeymen, servants and the destitute. Sick Frankfurt citizens, on the other hand, had to seek medical care and care at home.
The Kelsterbach Terrace is a river terrace in the Lower Main plain south of Frankfurt am Main, which was formed in the Old and Middle Pliocene, is now 12 to 17 meters high and eight kilometers long. The terrace is a glacial remnant of the former riverbed of today's river Main. The slope of the terrace, which is mostly moderately steep from south to north, is the only terrain level in Frankfurt's city forest. Several burial mounds and archaeological finds on site bear witness to the human use of the Kelsterbach Terrace in the Stone Age and Bronze Age up to the Iron Age. Along the upper edge of the terrace runs the border aisle, the oldest known road connection in Frankfurt.
The Grüneburgpark is a public park in Frankfurt, Hesse, Germany, located in the Westend quarter. It began as a park for the Grüne Burg, a castle from the 14th century. In 1789, the banker Peter Heinrich von Bethmann Metzler acquired the property, and had the park designed. In 1837, the property was bought by the Rothschild family, who erected a palace-like mansion in the style of a French Loire palace. They commissioned Heinrich Siesmayer to develop an English garden, completed in 1877. Under the Nazi regime, Albert von Goldschmidt-Rothschild had to give up his family home. The palace was destroyed in an air raid in 1944.
6. Behrens-Bau Turm und Brücke
The Technical Administration Building of Hoechst AG is an expressionist office building by the architect Peter Behrens on the site of the former Hoechst company in Frankfurt-Höchst in the German state of Hesse. It is also referred to as the Peter Behrens Building (Peter-Behrens-Bau) by the operator of the Höchst Industrial Park, as the site of the former Hoechst works has been called since the merger of Hoechst AG and other companies and the subsequent abandonment of the traditional corporate name. The building had worldwide fame in a stylised form as part as the Hoechst company's tower and bridge logo from 1947 to 1997.
Wikipedia: Technical Administration Building of Hoechst AG (EN)
7. Gedenkstätte Großmarkthalle
The Memorial at the Frankfurt Grossmarkthalle commemorates the deportation of Jews from Frankfurt am Main in Nazi Germany during the Holocaust. From 1941 to 1945, the Gestapo used the cellar of the Grossmarkthalle as a gathering place for the deportation of Jews from the city and the Rhine-Main area. During ten mass deportations between October 1941 and September 1942 alone, about 10,050 people were deported from the Großmarkthalle railway station in freight trains to ghettos, concentration and extermination camps and subsequently murdered. As far as is known, only 179 deportees survived the Second World War.
8. Volkspark Niddatal
With 168 hectares, the Volkspark Niddatal is the largest and most visited green space in Frankfurt am Main and Frankfurt's second largest green space after the Stadtwald. It is named after the Nidda, which flows through it in the north. In terms of character, the Niddapark is an extensive near-natural floodplain landscape. In memory of the 1989 Federal Horticultural Show, it is also known as the BUGA site in Frankfurt's vernacular. The park and the Federal Horticultural Show were designed by landscape architect Norfried Pohl. Since 1991, Niddapark has been part of Frankfurt's green belt.
St. Leonhard is a parish of the Roman Catholic Church in Frankfurt, Hesse, Germany. Its historic church dates to 1219, when it was erected in the centre of the town close to the river Main, as a Romanesque-style basilica. From 1425, it was remodeled to a hall church in late Gothic style. St. Leonhard was the only one of nine churches in the Old Town that survived World War II almost undamaged. Today, the parish is part of the Domgemeinde and serves as the parish church of English-speaking Catholics. It is a monument of Frankfurt's history as well as church history and medieval crafts.
10. Der Barfüßer
Comic Art in Frankfurt's Green Belt is a series of humorous sculptures in Frankfurt am Main. The 14 works of comic art exhibited in public space throughout Frankfurt's green belt are made according to designs by members of the New Frankfurt School. The first publicly presented work in the series was the Frankfurt Green Armadillo, designed by illustrator and author Robert Gernhardt in 2001. By 2017, more than a dozen more works of art followed. The patron of the series is the City of Frankfurt in cooperation with the Caricatura Museum für Komische Kunst Frankfurt.
The Fountain of Justice is a fountain on the Römerberg in Frankfurt am Main and one of the city's landmarks. It goes back to a predecessor building from 1543 on the same site and was built in its present form in 1611. At the time of the Holy Roman Empire, during the coronation ceremony, it played a special, albeit short-term, role as a wine fountain for the emperor and then also for the people. The fountain currently on display is a largely detailed copy from 1887, which was financed by the Frankfurt wine merchant Gustav D. Manskopf. It is a listed building.
12. Verkehrsmuseum Frankfurt am Main
The Transport Museum Frankfurt am Main is a transport museum in the Frankfurt district of Schwanheim dedicated to the history of urban transport in Frankfurt am Main and the Rhine-Main area. The museum is also the company museum of Stadtwerke Frankfurt am Main and Verkehrsgesellschaft Frankfurt (VGF). It is part of the Rhine-Main Industrial Heritage Route. Since the beginning of 2022, the museum has been closed until further notice due to deficiencies in fire protection. A renovation of the west hall and a demolition with a new building are being discussed.
13. Willemer Häuschen
The Willemer-Häuschen is a classicist garden house from the early 19th century in Frankfurt am Main. It became known for the encounters between the poet Johann Wolfgang von Goethe and Marianne von Willemer in 1814. During the Second World War, the original building was largely destroyed in the air raids on Frankfurt am Main and then rebuilt. Today there is a Goethe memorial in the house, which is open to the public, which is classified by the Free German Bishopric as "one of the two most important Goethe memorials in Frankfurt" next to the Goethe House.
14. Sankt Antonius
St. Antonius is a Roman Catholic church in Frankfurt am Main, Germany. It was built in 1899/1900 in neo-Gothic style in the Westend district. After its destruction in World War II and reconstruction, it served as the parish church of the parish of St. Anthony. From 1 September 2007 to 31 December 2013 it was a branch church of the parish of St. Ignatius and St. Anthony, and since 1 January 2014 it has been a church of the cathedral parish of St. Bartholomew. It is not to be confused with St. Anthony's Church in Frankfurt's Rödelheim district.
The Schäfersteinpfad is a historic border path from the 15th century in the city of Frankfurt am Main. Since 1484, the path has marked the boundary of two wooded areas (Hutewald) in Frankfurt's city forest used as cattle grazing - that of the city of Frankfurt and that of the commanderies of the Teutonic Order based in Sachsenhausen. Since the 20th century, the Schäfersteinpfad has been used as a circular hiking trail. It leads along the boundary stones from the late 15th century, which have been preserved at their historical locations.
The Fürstenhof, formerly Hotel Fürstenhof-Esplanade, is a neo-baroque building built in 1902 in Frankfurt am Main. It has a usable area of around 18,450 square meters and is located in the station district between Münchener Straße, Gallusanlage and Kaiserstraße. The building, which was renovated in 1992 by the real estate investor Jürgen Schneider, is leased to Commerzbank on a long-term basis. From 1994, Dresdner Bank, which was merged into Commerzbank in May 2009, used it as the parent company for its private customer business.
Frankfurt's Ostpark is a park in the Ostend district of Frankfurt, Germany. The complex is 32.16 hectares in size, in the middle of which is the 4.2 hectare Ostparkweiher. The pond was created in a part of a drained oxbow of the Main, which was not suitable as a building site because of the high groundwater level. The park is characterized by extensive lawns and its sports facilities. The Ostpark is part of Frankfurt's green belt and the second largest park in Frankfurt after the Volkspark Niddatal.
The approximately 185-metre-high Lohrberg, or Lohr for short, is considered the local mountain of Frankfurt am Main and is also the only remaining vineyard within the urban area. It belongs to the district of Seckbach and is part of the geological formation of the Berger Rücken, which extends in the form of a flat U from Berkersheim to behind the end of Bergen - running out to Maintal-Bischofsheim. At the Berger Warte is the highest point of the city area at 212.4 meters above sea level.
19. IG Farben Building
The IG Farben Building – also known as the Poelzig Building and the Abrams Building, formerly informally called The Pentagon of Europe – is a building complex in Frankfurt, Germany, which currently serves as the main structure of the West End Campus of the University of Frankfurt. Construction began in 1928 and was complete in 1930 as the corporate headquarters of the IG Farben conglomerate, then the world's largest chemical company and the world's fourth-largest company overall.
20. Station 2 Wäldchestag
Wäldchestag is the name of the Tuesday after Pentecost in Frankfurt am Main, on which a traditional folk festival takes place at the Oberforsthaus in Frankfurt's city forest. The festival grounds are located in the Niederrad district near the Waldstadion. Until the 1990s, most Frankfurt shops were closed in the afternoon on this day, and employees were free from 12 noon. That is why the Wäldchestag was jokingly called Frankfurt's national holiday in the vernacular.
The Friedrich-Ebert-Anlage is a square similar to a main street in the western inner city area of Frankfurt am Main, which forms an access unit for traffic coming from the west, together with the Ludwig-Erhard-Anlage, Platz der Republik and Düsseldorfer Straße. It was the location of important institutions, including the headquarters of the Deutsche Bundesbahn. In recent years, it has increasingly developed into an expansion area of Frankfurt's banking district.
The Teutonic Order Church of St. Mary is a Catholic church in the Sachsenhausen district of Frankfurt, Germany, it is part of the Teutonic Order Commandery Sachsenhausen. The baroque church portal was placed in front of the Gothic church between 1709 and 1715. The Teutonic Order Church is the only historic church in Frankfurt that does not belong to the city. After being destroyed by air raids in 1943 during World War II, it was rebuilt from 1963 to 1965.
23. Neues Schloss
The Höchst Schloss was the residence of the officials of the Archbishopric of Mainz in the former city of Höchst am Main, today a district of Frankfurt am Main. It consists of the Old Castle, built in the 14th to 16th centuries, and the New Castle, built at the end of the 16th century. Both are now owned by the German Foundation for Monument Protection. Since 1957, the Höchst Castle has been the focus of the Höchst Castle Festival every year.
Frankfurt's 18.2-hectare Huthpark in the northeastern district of Seckbach was laid out between 1910 and 1913 according to designs by Frankfurt's horticultural director Carl Heicke (1862–1938) and his garden architect Bernhard Rosenthal as Volkspark Auf dem Huth in a scenic location by the Frankfurt city administration and completed from 1912 under the aegis of horticultural director Max Bromme (1878–1974). The existing terrain was retained.
The Christuskirche is a church built in the late 19th century in the style of historicism in the Westend-Süd district of the city of Frankfurt am Main. The church building has been used as an ecumenical centre since 1978. The local Protestant Christ Immanuel congregation, a Serbian Orthodox congregation and the Protestant East African Oromo congregation in Frankfurt are involved. The building is a listed building of the state of Hesse.
The Sommerhoffpark is a 2.47-hectare green space in the Gutleut district of the Hessian city of Frankfurt am Main, which has existed since the 19th century. The park, which is now open to the public, emerged from a private English landscape garden, which had belonged to the country residence of the Frankfurt banker Johann Noë Gogel from the early to the late 19th century. The park has been owned by the city of Frankfurt since 1928.
27. Sankt Ignatius
St. Ignatius is a Roman Catholic church in Frankfurt am Main, Germany. The present church, consecrated in 1964, is the work of the important church architect Gottfried Böhm. Originally the parish church of the parish of St. Ignatius, which has existed since 1930, the Ignatius Church has been a rectorate church of the new cathedral parish of St. Bartholomew since 2014 after the merger of the Catholic inner city parishes.
28. Alte Oper
Alte Oper is a concert hall in Frankfurt am Main, Hesse, Germany. It is located in the inner city, Innenstadt, within the banking district Bankenviertel. Today's Alte Oper was built in 1880 as the city's opera house, which was destroyed by bombs in 1944. It was rebuilt in the 1970s as a concert hall with a large hall and smaller venues, opened in 1981. The square in front of the building is still known as Opernplatz.
29. Deutsches Architekturmuseum
The German Architecture Museum (DAM) is located on the Museumsufer in Frankfurt, Germany. Housed in an 18th-century building, the interior has been re-designed by Oswald Mathias Ungers in 1984 as a set of "elemental Platonic buildings within elemental Platonic buildings". It houses a permanent exhibition entitled "From Ancient Huts to Skyscrapers" which displays the history of architectural development in Germany.
The Holzhausenschlösschen is a moated former country house built by the patrician Holzhausen family on their farm, then just north of Frankfurt and now in the city's Nordend. The present building was completed in 1729, built for Johann Hieronymus von Holzhausen on the foundations of a moated castle from the Middle Ages after a design by Louis Remy de la Fosse. Today, it serves as a venue for cultural events.
31. Römische Töpferöfen
Nida was an ancient Roman town in the area today occupied by the northwestern suburbs of Frankfurt am Main, Germany, specifically Frankfurt-Heddernheim, on the edge of the Wetterau region. At the time of the Roman empire, it was the capital of the Civitas Taunensium. The name of the settlement is known thanks to written sources from Roman times and probably derives from the name of the adjacent river Nidda.
The cathedral museum in the historic cloister of the imperial cathedral of St. Bartholomew in Frankfurt am Main has existed since 1987. The regular exhibition includes some highlights of sacred art. In addition, the museum presents contemporary art or cultural-historical topics in changing exhibitions. Since 2007, a second exhibition space has been the so-called sacristeum in the neighbouring Haus am Dom.
33. Waldspielpark Carl-von-Weinberg
The Waldspielpark Carl-von-Weinberg, usually called Carl-von-Weinberg-Park for short, is one of the medium-sized parks of the city of Frankfurt am Main with about 10.1 hectares, located in the southern Main district of Niederrad on the northern edge of the Frankfurt city forest. The park is named after the entrepreneur and benefactor Carl von Weinberg, who was born in Frankfurt am Main.
34. Sankt Antonius Kirche
St. Anthony's Church is a Catholic church in the Rödelheim district of Frankfurt am Main, Germany. The listed neo-Gothic building was built between 1892 and 1894, was largely destroyed by aerial bombs during the air raids on Frankfurt am Main in 1944 and rebuilt after the Second World War. Since 1 January 2017, the church has belonged to the parish of St. Mary's in Frankfurt am Main.
35. Erweiterung Licht- und Luftbad
The Licht- und Luftbad Niederrad is a public green space in the city of Frankfurt am Main. It is located on the northern edge of the Niederrad district on an approximately 500 m long, narrow headland (peninsula) on the orographic left, geographically southern bank of the river Main. The complex offers, among other things, a sunbathing lawn, a barbecue area and a small restaurant.
36. Zoo Frankfurt
The Frankfurt Zoological Garden is the zoo of Frankfurt, Germany. It features over 4,500 animals of more than 510 species on more than 11 hectares. The zoo was founded in 1858 and is the second oldest zoo in Germany, after Berlin Zoological Garden. It lies in the eastern part of the Innenstadt. Bernhard Grzimek was director of the zoo after World War II from 1945 until 1974.
37. Städel Museum
The Städel, officially the Städelsches Kunstinstitut und Städtische Galerie, is an art museum in Frankfurt, with one of the most important collections in Germany. The Städel Museum owns 3,100 paintings, 660 sculptures, more than 4,600 photographs and more than 100,000 drawings and prints. It has around 7,000 m2 (75,000 sq ft) of display and a library of 115,000 books.
The Schelmenburg, also known as the Schelmenschloss or Gruckau, was a medieval moated castle in what is now Frankfurt-Bergen-Enkheim in Hesse, Germany. For several centuries it was the ancestral home of the pranksters of Bergen. Today, a baroque moated castle is still preserved from the Schelmenburg, which was built in 1700 on the foundations of the former core castle.
Martin Luther King Park is a park in the city of Frankfurt am Main in the German state of Hesse. The park, which was created between 1969 and 1971, is named after the American civil rights activist and Nobel Prize winner Martin Luther King, who was murdered in 1968. The park is located north of the Frankfurt-Nordweststadt settlement in the Niederursel district.
40. Museum Angewandte Kunst
The Museum Angewandte Kunst (MAK) is located in Frankfurt am Main, Germany and part of the Museumsufer. The alternating exhibitions recount tales of cultural values and changing living conditions. Beyond that, they continually refer to the question of what applied art is today and can be and demonstrate the field of tension between function and aesthetic value.
41. Frankfurter Kunstverein
The Frankfurt Art Association is an art museum founded in 1829 by a group of influential citizens of the city of Frankfurt, Germany. The aim of the institution is to support the arts in the city, which was an important center of trade and business. Works of art were bought and exhibitions organized in order to open access to art and culture for the public.
42. Gedenkstätte Arbeitserziehungslager Heddernheim
The Heddernheim labor education camp was the only labor education camp in Frankfurt am Main during the Nazi era. It was located in the excavated clay pit of a former brickyard on the northern edge of the Frankfurt district of Heddernheim on the corner of Oberschelder Weg and Zeilweg. Since 1986, a small memorial has commemorated the existence of the camp.
43. Gewerkschaftshaus Frankfurt
The Gewerkschaftshaus in Frankfurt am Main is a listed office building that was inaugurated in 1931. Today, the high-rise building in the Gutleutviertel is the headquarters of the German Trade Union Confederation, the district of Hesse-Thuringia and the Frankfurt-Rhine-Main region and the trade union ver.di district of Frankfurt am Main and the region.
The Mendelssohnruhe is a memorial in honor of the composer Felix Mendelssohn Bartholdy (1809–1847) in Frankfurt am Main. The memorial stone with bronze plaque, donated in 1909, stands in Frankfurt's city forest. It commemorates a festival held there in July 1839 in honour of Mendelssohn Bartholdy, during which some of his choral works were premiered.
The Dominican monastery in Frankfurt am Main is the seat of the Protestant city deanery of Frankfurt am Main and Offenbach and the Evangelical Regional Association, an association of the Frankfurt and Offenbach Protestant congregations. The Synod of the Evangelical Church in Hesse and Nassau also meets in the Dominican monastery, usually twice a year.
The Hafenpark is a four-hectare sports and leisure area in Frankfurt's Ostend, on the northern bank of the Main between Deutschherrnbrücke, Mayfarthstraße and Honsellstraße. The park is the result of a European planning competition held in 2009 by the Green Spaces Office of the Frankfurt City Council. The inauguration took place on July 18, 2015.
47. Sankt Michael
St. Michael is a Roman Catholic church in the Nordend district of Frankfurt am Main, Germany. Since 2007 it has been a branch church of the parish of St. Josef Frankfurt am Main and, as a profile church, the centre for funeral pastoral care of the Diocese of Limburg. The church is a cultural monument according to the Hessian Monument Protection Act.
The water park in Frankfurt am Main is a public park of almost 3.7 hectares, which is one of the oldest in the city. In the water park, the elevated reservoir is located at the end of the oldest long-distance water pipeline from the Vogelsberg, which opened in 1873. From here, the water is fed into the city's drinking water network.
The Johannes Gutenberg Monument is a monument and fountain on the Roßmarkt in Frankfurt am Main, Germany. It commemorates the inventor of letterpress printing with movable metal type, Johannes Gensfleisch, known as Gutenberg, as well as the printers and publishers Johannes Fust and Peter Schöffer, who worked with him in Frankfurt.
50. Eisenbahnbrücke Nied
The Nied railway bridge in Frankfurt am Main is the second oldest railway bridge still in operation in Germany. The arch bridge was built in 1838 and went into operation in 1839. The Taunus Railway crosses the Nidda on it. The bridge is located between Frankfurt Central Station and Frankfurt-Höchst Station in the Nied district.
The Icon Museum is a museum of sacred art of Orthodox Christianity in Frankfurt am Main, Germany. It is located in the baroque building of the Teutonic Order House and forms the eastern end of the museum embankment. It is affiliated with the Museum Angewandte Kunst and is sponsored by the City of Frankfurt am Main.
The Elli-Lucht-Park is a public green space in the city of Frankfurt am Main. The park is located in the Niederrad district south of the Main. The park area of around three hectares was established in 1985 by the city of Frankfurt. It is named after Elli Lucht (1906–1975), a Niederräder citizen and benefactor.
53. Beer, Sondheimer & Co. Gebäude
Bockenheimer Landstraße 25 is a listed commercial building on Bockenheimer Landstraße in the Westend district of Frankfurt am Main. It was built between 1913 and 1916 as the administration building of the Frankfurt metal trading and mining company Beer, Sondheimer & Co. according to a design by Otto Bäppler.
The Money Museum of the Federal Bank of Germany, located in Bokenheim, Frankfurt, is the only money museum in Germany. It aims to promote a multifaceted understanding of money. The museum opened in 1999, last visited by about 40,000 visitors every year, and closed for two years in 2014 for modernization.
Wikipedia: Geldmuseum der Deutschen Bundesbank (DE), Website
Located on the northern, right bank of the Main, Osthafen Frankfurt in Frankfurt's Ostend district is a transshipment point for bulk and general cargo. Built from 1908 and opened on 23 May 1912 by Frankfurt's Lord Mayor Franz Adickes, the harbour has a total of four basins and its own harbour railway.
56. Liebieghaus Skulpturensammlung
The Liebieghaus is a late 19th-century villa in Frankfurt, Germany. It contains a sculpture museum, the Städtische Galerie Liebieghaus, which is part of the Museumsufer on the Sachsenhausen bank of the River Main. Max Hollein was the director from January 2006 to 2016, followed by Philipp Demandt.
The city of Höchst am Main, today the Frankfurt district of Höchst, has a history of over twelve hundred years. For a long time, Höchst was an independent city and an outpost of the Electoral Mainz area at the gates of Frankfurt. It was not until 1928 that it was incorporated into Frankfurt.
Bethmannpark is a 3.1-hectare green space in Frankfurt am Main. The park is located in a triangle between Friedberger Landstraße, Berger Straße and Mauerweg in the eastern part of the Nordend district, outside the ramparts. The name of the park is derived from the Frankfurt Bethmann family.
59. Rödelheimer Schloss
Rödelheim Castle was initially a medieval castle complex in Frankfurt-Rödelheim, in the area of which the Counts of Solms-Rödelheim later had a castle built. Today, the complex has almost completely disappeared and its history can only be traced through archival sources and old views.
The Tigerpalast is a variety theatre in Frankfurt am Main, founded in 1988 by Johnny Klinke, Margareta Dillinger and Matthias Beltz. As a venue, it uses a former meeting hall of the Salvation Army in Heiligkreuzgasse, a small street parallel to the Zeil in the northeastern city center.
Rothschild Park is a public park in Frankfurt, Germany. It is located within the central business district known as the Bankenviertel, to the north of the Opera Tower, adjacent to the Opera Square. The park is named for the Rothschild family, a banking family originating in Frankfurt.
The Chemag-Haus is an office building on the corner of Senckenberganlage and Westendstraße in the Westend district of Frankfurt am Main. It was built in the early 1950s in the style of post-war modernism and is a listed building as one of its most important surviving representatives.
63. Die Schmiere
The cabaret Die Schmiere was founded in 1950 by Rudolf Rolfs and is one of the oldest private theatres in Frankfurt am Main. The theatre describes itself as "the worst theatre in the world"; the name "Schmiere" is also a pejorative term for bad theatre, a so-called smear theatre.
64. Botanischer Garten
The Botanischer Garten Frankfurt am Main is a botanical garden and arboretum formerly maintained by the Goethe University and since 2012 administered by the City of Frankfurt. It is located at Siesmayerstraße 72, Frankfurt am Main, Germany, and opens daily in the warmer months.
The Euro-Skulptur by Ottmar Hörl set up at Willy-Brandt-Platz in Frankfurt am Main, Germany, is one of two copies of the work that have been put on public display. It is a 14-metre (46 ft) tall electronic sign that shows a Euro sign and twelve stars around, weighing 50 tonnes.
The Bride of the Wind is a steel sculpture by the sculptor E. R. Nele on the Dalbergplatz in Frankfurt-Höchst, which was redesigned in 2007. The artwork was procured for the design of the square on behalf of the city of Frankfurt am Main and installed on April 4, 2008.
67. Berlin Airlift Memorial
There is an airlift monument in each of three German cities, each of which was designed according to plans by Eduard Ludwig (1906–1960). The sculptures are located in Berlin, Frankfurt am Main and Celle/Hanover, and commemorate the Berlin Airlift with its victims.
68. Theater Willy Praml
The Willy Praml Theatre was founded in 1991 by Willy Praml and Michael Weber as an independent theatre in Frankfurt am Main. The theatre works with a professional ensemble. Since 2000, the Willy Praml Theatre has been located in the Naxoshalle in Frankfurt's Ostend.
69. St. Paul's Church
St Paul's Church is a former Protestant church in Frankfurt, Germany, used as a national assembly hall. Its important political symbolism dates back to 1848 when the Frankfurt Parliament convened there, the first publicly and freely-elected German legislative body.
Wikipedia: St. Paul's Church, Frankfurt am Main (EN), Website
The Wörthspitze is a park in the Nied district of Frankfurt, Germany. It is part of Frankfurt's green belt, which has its starting point here. The large lawn of the Wörthspitze serves as a public dog run and is used as a sunbathing lawn and play area in summer.
The All Saints' Church is a Catholic church in the Ostend district of Frankfurt, Germany. The All Saints' Parish has been a church of the cathedral parish of St. Bartholomew since 2014 and is particularly known as the KunstKulturKirche of Frankfurt's city centre.
72. Lersnersches Schloss
Lersner'sche Schloss is a modern estate with a castle-like, baroque manor house in Nieder-Erlenbach, a district of Frankfurt am Main in Hesse, Germany. The complex is located in the vicinity of an older moated castle, of which almost nothing has been preserved.
73. Frankfurter Engel
The Frankfurter Engel is a memorial in the city of Frankfurt am Main in southwestern Germany; it is dedicated to homosexual people who were persecuted under Nazi rule, and as well as under Paragraph 175 of the German Criminal Code during the 1950s and 1960s.
Moritz von Schwind was an Austrian painter, born in Vienna. Schwind's genius was lyrical—he drew inspiration from chivalry, folklore, and the songs of the people. Schwind died in Pöcking in Bavaria, and was buried in the Alter Südfriedhof in Munich.
75. Historische Eingangsportal Galopprennbahn
The Frankfurt Racecourse was a racecourse in the Frankfurt City Forest. It was opened in 1865 and closed in November 2015. From 2018, the DFB Academy of the German Football Association and the more than 9-hectare racecourse park were built on the site.
The List of Cultural Monuments in Frankfurt-Westend lists all cultural monuments within the meaning of the Hessian Monument Protection Act in Frankfurt-Westend, a district of Frankfurt am Main. Due to its size, the list is divided into two sub-lists.
Wikipedia: Liste_der_Kulturdenkmäler_in_Frankfurt-Westend_(A–K) (DE)
77. Großer Riederhof Torbau
Together, the two Riederhöfe formed one of the fortified farmsteads in Frankfurt am Main. All that remains of the Riederhof today is the late Gothic gate building (1492) of the Großer Riederhof near the Ratsweg roundabout on Hanauer Landstraße.
78. Ensemble Modern
Ensemble Modern is an international ensemble dedicated to performing and promoting the music of modern composers. Formed in 1980, the group is based in Frankfurt, Germany, and made up variously of about twenty members from numerous countries.
The Elisabethenschule is a grammar school in Frankfurt am Main, Germany. The number of students is about 1050. The school was named after Catharina Elisabeth Goethe (1731–1808), the mother of Johann Wolfgang von Goethe (1749–1832).
The Antoniterkloster Höchst is a former monastery of the Antonite Order in today's Frankfurt-Höchst, which existed from 1441 to 1802. Of the original monastery complex from the middle of the 15th century, only two buildings remain.
81. Waldspielpark Louisa
Park Louisa is a 20-hectare wooded area on the edge of Frankfurt's city forest in Frankfurt's Sachsenhausen district. A 2.5-hectare forest play park is integrated into the forest park. Park Louisa is part of Frankfurt's green belt.
Sinai Park is a city park in Frankfurt am Main. The 4.6-hectare park, located in the Dornbusch district north of the city center, was built between 1983 and 1986 on the site of the Sinai Nursery, after which the park was named.
The Bolongaropalast is a large baroque palace in Frankfurt-Höchst, Germany. It is located on the south side of Bolongarostraße, the south-facing garden is located on the high bank above the mouth of the Nidda into the Main.
84. Garten des himmlischen Friedens
The Garden of Tiananmen is a Chinese garden in Frankfurt am Main, Germany. It is part of the Bethmannpark located in the Nordend, the main entrance is near the entrance of the Bethmannpark at the beginning of Berger Straße.
The Epiphany Church is the church building of the Protestant St. Peter's Parish in Frankfurt am Main, Germany. It was built from a church ruin between 1954 and 1956 according to plans by the architect Karl Wimmenauer.
St. Matthew's Church is a Protestant church in Frankfurt am Main, Germany. It is located in the Gallus district between the exhibition grounds and the main train station on the west side of the Friedrich-Ebert-Anlage.
87. Mainkur - Ehem. barocke Zollstation
Mainkur is the field name of an area located on the right bank of the Main in Frankfurt am Main. It is located north of the historic center of Frankfurt-Fechenheim. The name probably originated in the 18th century.
88. Höchster Stadtpark
The Höchster Stadtpark is a 14.6-hectare public park in the Höchst district of Frankfurt, Germany. It belongs to the area of the Frankfurt green belt and is therefore designated as a landscape conservation area.
The Protestant Christ Church is a former simultaneous church that was used by both Christian denominations. It is a Hessian cultural monument in the style of classicism in Nied, a district of Frankfurt am Main.
Wikipedia: Christuskirche (Frankfurt-Nied) (DE), Heritage Website
The Church of St Peter is a former evangelical church located in the Innenstadt area of Frankfurt, Germany. It has been known as jugend-kultur-kirche sankt peter since 2007, when it became a youth centre.
The Carolingian Saint Justin's Church in Frankfurt-Höchst is the oldest building in Frankfurt/Main and one of the oldest churches still existing in Germany. It is dedicated to Saint Justin the Confessor.
Disclaimer Please be aware of your surroundings and do not enter private property. We are not liable for any damages that occur during the tours.