Here you can find interesting sights in Goslar, 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 14 sights are available in Goslar, Germany.Back to the list of cities in Germany
1. Kaiserpfalz Goslar
The Imperial Palace of Goslar is a historical building complex at the foot of the Rammelsberg hill in the south of the town of Goslar north of the Harz mountains, central Germany. It covers an area of about 340 by 180 metres. The palace grounds originally included the Kaiserhaus, the old collegiate church of St. Simon and St. Jude, the palace chapel of St. Ulrich and the Church of Our Lady (Liebfrauenkirche). The Kaiserhaus, which has been extensively restored in the late 19th century, was a favourite imperial residence, especially for the Salian emperors. As early as the 11th century, the buildings of the imperial palace had already so impressed the chronicler Lambert of Hersfeld that he described it as the "most famous residence in the empire". Since 1992, the palace site, together with the Goslar's Old Town and the Rammelsberg has been a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
2. Stiftskirche St. Simon und Judas
The church known as Goslar Cathedral was a collegiate church dedicated to St. Simon and St. Jude in the town of Goslar, Germany. It was built between 1040 and 1050 as part of the Imperial Palace district. The church building was demolished in 1819–1822; today, only the porch of the north portal is preserved. It was a church of Benedictine canons. The term Dom, a German synecdoche used for collegiate churches and cathedrals alike, is often uniformly translated as 'cathedral' into English, even though this collegiate church was never the seat of a bishop.
3. Frankenberger Kirche
The former monastery church and today's Evangelical Lutheran parish church of St. Peter and Paul in Goslar are usually referred to as Frankenberg church and is on the Franconian mountain at the western end of the historic old town. It is essentially Romanesque, but has Gothic and baroque conversions. Together with the building of the "Little Holy Cross", the sexton house from 1504 and an old goal from 1510 in the immediate vicinity, it conveys a remarkable picture of the medieval urban development.
4. Mönchehaus Museum
The Mönchehaus Museum Goslar is an early 16th century semi-timber structure. It is located in the historical center of Goslar. As such, it is part of the UNESCO World Heritage Site Rammelsberg Mine, the Old City of Goslar and Oberharzer Wasserwirtschaft. As a museum of contemporary art with five exhibitions a year, it has a unique selling point in the region
5. Stiftsruine St. Georg
The St. Georg Abbey Ruin in Goslar goes back to the founding of Emperor Konrad II on the Georgenberg, which is outstanding north of the old town of Goslar. The abbey buildings, burned down in the Goslar unrest in 1527, have almost completely disappeared, only fragments of the foundations have been preserved. These can be viewed freely.
6. Stiftskirche St. Peter
The St. Peters-Stift was a Reich-sinkable pen on the Petersberg east of the old town of Goslar. It existed from the middle of the 11th to the 15th centuries. In the Goslar unrest in 1527, the buildings were destroyed, and the rest of the masonry was removed as building material in the 18th century.
7. Goslarer Krieger
Goslar Warrior 1973–1974 is a bronze sculpture by Henry Moore, catalogued as LH 641. Seven casts were made. It is approximately 3m long. Two of the casts are publicly exhibited; one in the gardens of the Imperial Palace of Goslar in Goslar, Germany, and another in Santa Cruz, Tenerife.
The Neuwerkkirche is a former monastery church from the 12th century in Goslar. Today it serves as a Protestant parish church. The construction state of the time of origin is preserved in all parts. It therefore offers a stylish example of the Romanesque construction.
The 435 m high Königsberg is a hill in the Harz mountains in central Germany, southwest of Goslar between the Grane Reservoir and the Steinberg. On its summit are the ruins of an old tuberculosis convalescent home, later a children's home, the Königsberg Sanatorium.
The Klauskapelle in Goslar is a small Romanesque church building from the 12th century. Built as a goal chapel, it has been serving the miners of the Rammelsberg as a prayer place since 1537. The chapel is now part of the Evangelical Lutheran parish of Frankenberg.
The church of St. Johannes was a medieval parish church on the northern foothills of the Rammelsberg in Goslar. It was built around the middle of the 11th century and destroyed in the Goslar unrest in 1527. Their foundations were excavated and secured in 1925.
12. St. Thomas
St. Thomas was a church in Goslar, of which no visible remains are preserved. The small hall building with a roof rider stood east of the St. Simon collegiate church and Judas at the beginning of Thomassstraße named after it.
13. St. Jakobi
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