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

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Explore interesting sights in Hanover, 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 Hanover, Germany.

List of cities in GermanySightseeing Tours in Hanover

1. Sea Life

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Sea Life is a chain of commercial sea life-themed aquarium attractions. As of April 2017 there are 53 Sea Life attractions around the world. The chain is owned by the British company, Merlin Entertainments.

Wikipedia: Sea Life (EN), Website

2. Market Church

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The Market Church is the main Lutheran church in Hanover, Germany. Built in the 14th century, it was referred to in 1342 as the church of Saints James and George in dedication to Saint James the Elder and Saint George. Replacing an older, smaller, church at the same location that dated to 1125 and that is known to have been called St. Georgii in 1238, Hanover grew around it and the market place situated immediately adjacent to its south that was established around the same time. Today the official name of the church is Market Church of Saints George and James, and along with the nearby Old Town Hall is considered the southernmost example of the northern German brick gothic architectural style.

Wikipedia: Marktkirche, Hanover (EN)

3. Mahnmal für die ermordeten Juden Hannovers

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The Memorial to the Murdered Jews of Hanover is located in Hanover, Germany, on Opernplatz, one of the city's central squares. It was designed by the Italian artist Michelangelo Pistoletto and erected in 1994 on the initiative of the Memoriam Association and financed through individual donations. The memorial is adjacent to Hanover's Opera House and commemorates the more than 6,800 Jews of Hanover who were murdered by the Nazis in the Holocaust. To date, 1,935 names have been carved in stone. Their age at the time of deportation was added to the names of the deportees, for the other victims the birth year was added. As far as is known, the subsequent fate of each individual victim was recorded. If the place of death could not be determined, "missing" was noted, as was customary elsewhere.

Wikipedia: Memorial to the murdered Jews of Hanover (EN)

4. Berggarten

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The Berggarten is a historic botanical garden, one of the gardens of the Herrenhäuser Gärten, around the residence Herrenhäuser Schloss in Herrenhausen, now part of Hanover, Lower Saxony, Germany. The garden was first created in 1666 as a vegetable garden on a hill north of the palace, and then transformed into a garden for exotic plants. In 1750, it was developed into a botanical garden, with some unusual trees from the period still surviving. It features a palm house, first built in 1846, and a mausoleum, where members of the royal family were interred. Damaged by air raids in World War II, the gardens were restored. In 2000, a house for rain forest-themed gardens was added, which was transformed to an aquarium in 2007.

Wikipedia: Berggarten (EN), Website

5. Theater am Aegi

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Theater am Aegi Christian A. Schröder (ChristianSchd) / CC BY-SA 4.0

The Theater am Aegi is an event venue on Aegidientorplatz square in Hannover, the capital of Lower Saxony, Germany. Like the square, it is often referred to as Aegi. The building was opened in 1953 mainly as a cinema, with a versatile stage also for other performances. It has been a Gastspieltheater for local and touring companies, without its own personnel. After a fire, it was rebuilt as a theatre only, opened in 1967, and then mainly as a venue for drama performances of the state-run Staatstheater Hannover. After a new theatre was built for that company in 1992, Theater am Aegi returned to its traditional role of a venue for various events, including congress, private functions and representation of the city.

Wikipedia: Theater am Aegi (EN), Website

6. Gartenfriedhof

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The Garden Cemetery is a cemetery in Hanover, Germany. It was created in 1741 and is located by the Garden Church built in 1749. The cemetery and the church are both named after the garden parish outside the former parish city walls in front of Aegidien Gate. The cemetery, which contains a number of classicising grave markers from the first half of the nineteenth century, was closed in 1864 with the establishment of the Stadtfriedhof Engesohde. Today it forms a park in the middle of inner city Hanover. The graves of Charlotte Buff, the astronomer Caroline Herschel and the painter Johann Heinrich Ramberg are located here. The Gartenfriedhof lies on Marienstraße between Warmbüchenstraße and Arnswaldtstraße.

Wikipedia: Gartenfriedhof (EN)

7. St. Benno

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St. BennoAxelHH; cropped by Rabanus Flavus / Attribution

St. Benno is a Roman Catholic church in the Linden-Nord district of Hanover in Lower Saxony, Germany. It belongs to the parish of St. Godehard and the deanery of Hanover of the Diocese of Hildesheim. The church was built in 1901/02 according to plans by Christoph Hehl and consecrated on 28 October 1906 by Bishop Adolf Bertram. During the air raids on Hanover in World War II, the left aisle was destroyed by a bomb hit on 18 October 1943 and the church and the rectory were damaged again on 17 March 1945. Even during the war, the damage was provisionally repaired. In the summer of 1951, a largely faithful restoration of the church began, which was completed on October 26, 1952.

Wikipedia: St. Benno (Hannover) (DE)

8. Christuskirche

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Christuskirche Christian A. Schröder (ChristianSchd) / CC BY-SA 4.0

The Christuskirche is an Evangelical Lutheran church in Hanover, Germany. It is located in the Nordstadt district northwest of the Klagesmarkt and was built between 1859 and 1864 by Conrad Wilhelm Hase as the residence church of George V. The neo-Gothic brick building is the first new church building in Hanover after 1747 and a model church according to the Eisenach Regulative, a recommendation issued in 1861 for the design of Protestant church buildings, which lasted until 1890. As a residential church, the Christuskirche was used only once. However, there is still contact with the former Hanoverian royal family through the patronage of Ernst August, Prince of Hanover.

Wikipedia: Christuskirche (Hannover) (DE)

9. Kurhaus Friedenstal

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The Kurhaus Friedenstal in Hanover was a former garden pub known far beyond the Hanover region and - under changing names - a dance and event venue, for example for the performance of concerts. The building, which is now a listed building, is an example of the fact that even buildings erected as early as the 19th century can only be saved from demolition in the long term after today's monuments have been comprehensively recorded and published by the monument topography of the Federal Republic of Germany. The location of the building in the Misburg-Nord district is the corner plot on Am Friedenstal, Hannoversche Straße 92 and Uferzeile 1 and 2 on the Mittelland Canal.

Wikipedia: Kurhaus Friedenstal (DE)

10. Villa Waldersee

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Villa Waldersee

Hohenzollernstraße 40 in Hanover, also known as Villa Waldersee or Walderseesches Haus, is a listed villa built in 1897 in the Hanoverian district of Oststadt. There, on the edge of the Eilenriede, Field Marshal Alfred Graf von Waldersee lived from 1898 until his death on 5 March 1904. In the building, which, according to the Address Book, City and Business Handbook of the Royal Residence City of Hanover and the City of Linden of 1904, was owned by the pensioner Theodor Borchers, who lived at Bödekerstraße 5, there was also the office of the III Army Inspectorate, equipped with a telephone, in addition to the premises used exclusively by the Field Marshal.

Wikipedia: Hohenzollernstraße 40 (Hannover) (DE)

11. Ehrenfriedhof am Maschsee-Nordufer

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Ehrenfriedhof am Maschsee-Nordufer

The Cemetery of Honour on the north shore of Maschsee in Hanover is a listed cemetery created in 1945 in honour of the 526 prisoners of war and concentration camp prisoners of various nationalities, including 154 citizens of the former Soviet Union, who were murdered on 6 April 1945 by members of the Gestapo headquarters in Hanover. While these crimes committed by the Nazis at the end of the war were intended to cover up injustice and cruelty, the construction of the cemetery of honour on the banks of Arthur-Menge-on the north shore of Lake Maschsee was deliberately chosen as a central inner-city location behind the New Town Hall to commemorate it.

Wikipedia: Ehrenfriedhof am Maschsee-Nordufer (DE)

12. Hiroshima-Gedenkhain

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The Hiroshima Grove, also known as the Hiroshima Memorial Grove, in Hanover was created in 1987 in a park on the Eilenriede in the Bult district. It commemorates the 110,000 Japanese who died during the atomic bombing of Hiroshima on August 6, 1945. The grove was created as part of the city partnership between the Lower Saxony state capital Hanover and the Japanese city of Hiroshima. It consists of a memorial with 110 cherry trees, art installations and a granite memorial stone. In addition to events on August 6, the complex also hosts a celebration of the Japanese Cherry Blossom Festival every year. In addition, it is a local recreation area.

Wikipedia: Hiroshima-Hain (Hannover) (DE)

13. Gethsemane-Kirche

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The Gethsemane Church is an Evangelical Lutheran church in the Hanoverian district of List. The church, completed in 1938 according to plans by Friedrich Fischer, is located at Klopstockstraße 16. It is rather inconspicuous with a small church tower, as this required the building permit, which was only granted on the pretext of building air-raid shelters in the basement rooms. The building is plastered white and has a tiled roof. Inside there is a wooden cross; the five windows, which were created by Otto and Werner Brenneisen and donated by confirmands between 1953 and 1957, depict scenes from Gethsemane.

Wikipedia: Gethsemanekirche (Hannover) (DE)

14. Dauerkolonie Annateich e.V.

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Dauerkolonie Annateich e.V.

The permanent colony Annateich, also called Kolonie Annateich / Hermann-Löns-Park, is an allotment garden colony in Hanover, Germany, created in the 1930s and now a listed building, in the Kleefeld district. The facilities with their 211 garden plots, clubhouse, excursion restaurant and fairground can be found in the form of an elongated ribbon along the Hermann-Löns-Park at the level of the Annateich as a spatial closure to the north to the main railway line. Today, the green space is the second oldest permanent allotment garden colony in the capital of Lower Saxony.

Wikipedia: Dauerkolonie Annateich (DE)

15. Gudrun-Pausewang-Platz

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The Gudrun-Pausewang-Platz in Hanover, formerly called Continentalplatz, is a square laid out at the beginning of the 20th century in front of the industrial complex of the Continental-Caoutchouk- and Gutta-Percha-Compagnie, later Continental AG, in the Hanoverian district of Vahrenwald. The square, which was designed as a public space in 1911, was created in the triangle of the Grenzweg, Philipsbornstraße and Ritterstraße traffic routes. Today it is equipped with a playground and in 2021 it was named after the children's book author Gudrun Pausewang.

Wikipedia: Gudrun-Pausewang-Platz (DE)

16. Baitus Sami Mosque

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Baitus Sami Mosque

The Baitus Sami mosque is located in the German city of Hanover, Germany. It has both a dome and minaret, although the minaret is too slender to be climbed. Built by an Ahmadiyya community, the mosque comprises approximately 2,800 square metres (30,000 sq ft), with space for 300 worshippers. Situated at a street in an industrial area outside a nearby residential area, it was inaugurated in August 2008 by the Caliph of the community, Mirza Masroor Ahmad. The construction of the mosque was opposed by many local people, with sometimes violent protests.

Wikipedia: Baitus Sami Mosque (Hanover) (EN)

17. Mahnmal Gerichtsgefängnis Hannover

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Mahnmal Gerichtsgefängnis Hannover

The Hanover Court Prison Memorial is a memorial in Hanover, Germany, located behind the main train station and Raschplatz on Lister Meile in front of the entrance to the pavilion. It is reminiscent of the court prison formerly located here, which was built in 1865-75 as the Royal Cell Prison Hanover. A wide variety of victims and victim groups of the National Socialists suffered in it. It is also the first municipal memorial in the Federal Republic of Germany that explicitly commemorates the persecution of homosexual men during the Nazi era.

Wikipedia: Mahnmal Gerichtsgefängnis Hannover (DE)

18. Telefunken-Gebäude

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In the mid-1970s, the Telefunkenwerk Hannover was the second largest company in the metal industry in Hanover with almost 5000 employees. From 1972, the plant was the headquarters of Telefunken Fernseh und Rundfunk GmbH, a 100 percent subsidiary of the AEG-Telefunken Group. After the invention of PAL for color television and its subsequent introduction in Germany in 1967, Telefunken was the market leader in color televisions. From 1979 onwards, jobs in Hanover were gradually reduced; the last production hall was closed in 1993.

Wikipedia: Telefunkenwerk Hannover (DE)

19. Mahnmal am Bahnhof Fischerhof

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Mahnmal am Bahnhof Fischerhof

The memorial at Fischerhof station in Hanover is a memorial to the victims of National Socialism donated by the Lower Saxony Association of German Sinti. Unlike, for example, the memorial to the murdered Jews of Hanover on the central Opernplatz, the comparatively modest memorial stone "For all those persecuted by National Socialism" has been erected. The location of the somewhat remote memorial in the Linden-Süd district is the junction of Elise-Meyer-Allee just before the entrance to the former Fischerhof train station.

Wikipedia: Mahnmal am Bahnhof Fischerhof (DE)

20. Mahnmal gegen Kolonialismus

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The Karl Peters Memorial Stone, also known as the Karl Peters Monument and Memorial Plaque against Colonialism, is a monument originally erected in the mid-1930s in honor of Carl Peters, which was later redesigned as a memorial against colonialism. The location of the memorial stone, which is also recorded as an architectural monument and as part of an ensemble in the public space of the southern part of Hanover, is the green area under the former address Am Karl-Peters-Platz 1 D on today's Bertha-von-Suttner-Platz.

Wikipedia: Mahnmal gegen Kolonialismus (Hannover) (DE)

21. Saint Nicholas' Chapel

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Saint Nicholas' Chapel Christian A. Schröder (ChristianSchd) / CC BY-SA 4.0

St. Nicholas' Chapel is an architectural heritage monument and the oldest building in Hanover, Germany. First built as a chapel dedicated to Saint Nicholas between 1250 and 1284 and a choir dating to 1325, it was damaged severely during the aerial bombings of Hanover during World War II. In 1953 the then approximately 700-year-old chapel was largely torn down to make way for a road as part of a larger post-war city-wide strategy to accommodate cars, with the currently 698-year-old choir left standing as a monument.

Wikipedia: St. Nicholas' Chapel, Hanover (EN)

22. Altes Rathaus

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Altes Rathaus Christian A. Schröder (ChristianSchd) / CC BY-SA 4.0

The Old Town Hall is a former, and the first, town hall in the German city of Hanover. Originally built in the old city district in 1410, replaced by the New Town Hall in 1913, and extensively restored in 1953 and 1964 after heavy bomb damage in World War II, it is the oldest secular building in the city. The market façade with the highly sophisticated Brick Gothic of the lucarnes has been preserved and partly restored in its medieval shape. Some elements of it were copied on other wings of the building.

Wikipedia: Altes Rathaus, Hanover (EN)

23. Tiergarten

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The Hanover Tiergarten is a 112 hectare park with a forest area in the Kirchrode district in the southeast of Hanover. In the fenced terrain, visitors can move on paths between freely running wild animals. The Tiergarten is one of the oldest wildlife enclosure in Germany and was prottled as a high -ranking hunting area at the end of the 17th century. Since it became accessible to the population from 1799, it has been a popular recreation and excursion destination for the Hanoverian city population.

Wikipedia: Tiergarten Hannover (DE)

24. Durchdringung

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Art in public space has a decades-long tradition in Hanover: In 1970, the city council was the first German city to make the promotion of art in public space its municipal political task with the "Street Art Experiment". In 2010, the capital of Lower Saxony recorded more than 200 sculptures, sculptures and installations, especially in the area of the city center. The art program includes, among other things, the Nanas, today part of the sculpture mile, or artistic objects such as the bus stops.

Wikipedia: Straßenkunst_in_Hannover (DE)


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BUSSTOPS in Hanover is an art project with originally twelve semi-open bus shelters for trams and city buses of the üstra. It was part of a project on art in public space between 1990 and 1994 and was created on the initiative of the Stiftung Niedersachsen in cooperation with üstra and Toto-Lotto Niedersachsen. The design project was carried out by internationally renowned architects and designers. The task for the artists was to create art as an exceptional part of an ordinary service.

Wikipedia: BUSSTOPS (DE)

26. Dievision Agentur für Kommunikation GmbH

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Dievision Agentur für Kommunikation GmbH Christian A. Schröder (ChristianSchd) / CC BY-SA 4.0

Robert-Koch-Platz 10 in Hanover is the address of an art-historically outstanding building of the International Style in the capital of Lower Saxony. Built at the end of the 1920s and now designated as a single monument, the building, built in the late 1920s and now designated as a single monument, is also important for the district in terms of urban development in the line of sight of Brehmstraße and as a peripheral development of the square named after the bacteriologist Robert Koch.

Wikipedia: Robert-Koch-Platz 10 (Hannover) (DE)

27. Leibniz Memorial

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The Leibniz Monument in Hanover is a monument to the erudite Gottfried William Leibniz and his scientific work, especially on binary digital systems. Designed in paper-cut style by artist Stefan Schwerdtfeger, the monument is a gift to the citizens of the capital of Lower Saxony. In 2008, the sculpture and associated informational panels were placed at Georgstrasse in the city centre, at the southern end of Opernplatz in the Mitte district and on the northern edge of Georgsplatz.

Wikipedia: Leibniz-Denkmal (Hannover) (DE)

28. Lutherkirche

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The Lutherkirche in Hanover is a Protestant church that has also been used as a youth church since 2006. The building was built between 1895 and 1898 as the last of the three large Nordstadt church buildings by Rudolph Eberhard Hillebrand on an almost triangular building plot in the center of Nordstadt. With its two mighty spires, surrounded by several lateral helmets, the church offered an imposing sight until shortly before the end of the war, which is hardly remembered today.

Wikipedia: Lutherkirche (Hannover) (DE), Website

29. Leibniz Theatre

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The Leibniz Theater is a cabaret and cabaret stage in Hanover, Germany, named after the philosopher Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz. In addition to Hanoverian and international performers and theatre groups, foreign newcomers, comedians and musicians also perform as cabaret artists. Every year, more than 300 events take place in the Leibniz Theater with around 85 seats. The location is Kommandaturstraße 7 on the corner of Molthanstraße in the district of Calenberger Neustadt.

Wikipedia: Leibniz Theater (DE), Website

30. St. Martinskirche

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St. Martinskirche Christian A. Schröder (ChristianSchd) / CC BY-SA 4.0

St. Martin's Church or St. Martin is the oldest Evangelical Lutheran church in Linden, which today belongs to Hanover, and the parish church of St. Martin's Parish. The church building is based on a first building from the 13th century and a baroque successor building from 1728, which was destroyed except for the church tower by the air raids on Hanover in the Second World War. The new nave was built in 1957 according to a design by the architect Dieter Oesterlen.

Wikipedia: St. Martin (Linden) (DE)

31. Villa Köhler

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The Villa Köhler in Hanover is a listed villa in the style of neo -Renaissance. Among other things, it was the first place of residence of the General Field Marshal and later Reich President Paul von Hindenburg in Hanover and was temporarily called Villa Hindenburg, as was his later Hannoversch residence. Today the building is used by the building and housing company Gundlach at the address at Holzgraben 1 and Wedekindstraße 14 and 15 in the Oststadt district.

Wikipedia: Villa Köhler (DE)

32. Schmiedestraße (Altstadt)

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Schmiedestraße (Altstadt) Christian A. Schröder (ChristianSchd) / CC BY-SA 4.0

The Schmiedestraße multi-storey car park is a multi-storey car park in the old town of Hanover, the capital of Lower Saxony, Germany. It is located at Schmiedestraße 13 in the Mitte district of Hanover. The multi-storey car park with 564 parking spaces is the oldest multi-storey car park in Hanover and is a listed building. With its location on the corner of Corvinusweg, the multi-storey car park stands on the historic site of the original Leibnizhaus.

Wikipedia: Parkhaus Schmiedestraße (Hannover) (DE)

33. Kröpcke Clock

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The Kröpcke clock in Hanover is one of the traditional meeting places in the city. As one of the landmarks of the capital of Lower Saxony, the clock now also serves as a showcase for changing art exhibitions and presentations. The Kröpcke is located as a "square-like extension" in the pedestrian zone in front of Café Kröpcke at the intersection of Georgstraße with Bahnhofstraße and Karmarschstraße as well as Rathenaustraße in the Mitte district.

Wikipedia: Kröpcke-Uhr (DE)

34. Heiligers Brunnen

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Heiligers Brunnen

Heiliger's Fountain in Hanover is a listed complex of a sulphurous spring. Today, the water emerges from a pipe between stones as a small spring at the level of a footpath and feeds, among other things, the nearby historic Kopperloch natural swimming pool. Named after the mayor of Hanover Ernst Anton Heiliger and erected in the 18th century, the site of the monument is the Brunnenstieg forest path in the Eilenriede in the area of the Kleefeld district.

Wikipedia: Heiligers Brunnen (DE)

35. Spartan Stone

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Spartan Stone

The Seven Men Stone, also known as the Tombstone of the Seven Men or the Spartan Stone, is a cross stone at the Aegidienkirche in Hanover, Germany, which depicts seven praying men. It is intended to commemorate the legend of "Hanover's Spartans", who are said to have been burned in 1480 during an attack on the Döhren Tower and the tower. The Siebenmännerstein used to be one of the seven landmarks of Hanover that every wandering craftsman had to know.

Wikipedia: Siebenmännerstein (DE)

36. Stadtteilfriedhof Fössefeld

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The district cemetery of Fössefeld in Hanover, also called the city cemetery of Fössefeld or garrison cemetery, is a former military cemetery created in the 19th century, which was also used by the local population from (today) Hannoversche district of Limmer to burial its relatives. , 3 hectares of space and numerous war graves and memorials, the Friedhofstraße corner Limmerstraße is between the junction of Wunstorfer Straße and the Bach Föse.

Wikipedia: Stadtteilfriedhof Fössefeld (DE)

37. Oldest residential building of Hanover

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Oldest residential building of Hanover Christian A. Schröder (ChristianSchd) / CC BY-SA 4.0

The houses at Burgstraße 12 in Hanover's old town are the oldest surviving half-timbered houses in Hanover. The neighbouring houses in Burgstraße were destroyed in the air raids on Hanover in the Second World War, so that the houses are now isolated between post-war buildings. The front building of the listed ensemble was designed in the style of the pharmacy wing of the Old Town Hall, probably in 1566 by its master Hinrich Holste from Hildesheim.

Wikipedia: Burgstraße 12 (Hannover) (DE)

38. Waterlooplatz

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Waterlooplatz in Hanover is a four-hectare lawn in the Calenberger Neustadt district. The Waterloo Column stands on the square. The square and column were built in the 19th century to commemorate the Battle of Waterloo. While the square was originally surrounded by a barracks area when it was built in the first half of the 19th century, it is now located in the middle of the government and administrative district of the Lower Saxony state capital.

Wikipedia: Waterlooplatz (DE)

39. Anzeiger-Hochhaus

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Anzeiger-Hochhaus Christian A. Schröder (ChristianSchd) / CC BY-SA 4.0

The Anzeiger skyscraper in Hanover was built between 1927 and 1928 in the style of brick expressionism according to a design by Fritz Höger as a publishing house for the Hannoversche Anzeiger and was one of the first high-rise buildings in the German Reich. The 51-metre-high ten-storey building is located in the Mitte district near Steintor-Platz and, with its characteristic roof dome, is highly recognisable in the capital of Lower Saxony.

Wikipedia: Anzeiger-Hochhaus (DE)

40. Kuppelsaal

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The Stadthalle Hannover is a concert hall and event venue in Hanover, the capital of Lower Saxony, Germany. The large hall is called Kuppelsaal, after its dome. The hall was opened in 1914. It is the largest hall for classical music in Germany, seating 3,600. Severely damaged during World War II, it was restored slightly altered. The hall is now part of the Hannover Congress Centrum. The listed historic building is a landmark of the city.

Wikipedia: Stadthalle Hannover (EN)

41. Waldersee-Denkmal

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The Waldersee Monument in Hanover is a colossal statue that exaggerates Field Marshal Alfred von Waldersee. The statue was created in 1914 and 1915 by the sculptor and architect Bernhard Hoetger. It forms the perspective of the Kleine Pfahlstraße in the Hanoverian district of Oststadt. The monument stands on the edge of the Eilenriede opposite the Villa Waldersee, which Alfred von Waldersee lived in from 1898 until his death in 1904.

Wikipedia: Waldersee-Denkmal (DE)

42. St. Joseph

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St. Joseph is a Catholic parish church in the List district of Hanover, the capital of Lower Saxony, Germany. Its parish of the same name belongs to the deanery of Hanover in the diocese of Hildesheim. The church is located at Steinmetzstraße 1, the neighbouring parish office at Isernhagener Straße 64. It was built in 1911 and 1912 according to plans by Maximilian Jagielski and named after the biblical figure of Joseph of Nazareth.

Wikipedia: St. Joseph (Hannover) (DE), Website

43. Grotto by Niki de Saint Phalle

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Grotto by Niki de Saint Phalle

The Great Garden in the Herrenhausen district of Hanover is one of the most important baroque gardens in Europe. The garden area, enclosed by a graft, represents the historic core of the Herrenhausen Gardens, which also include the Berggarten, the Georgengarten and the Welfengarten. The rectangular plant has an area of 50.2 hectares. The starting point for the planning was Herrenhausen Palace, which was built in the 17th century.

Wikipedia: Großer Garten (Hannover) (DE)

44. Kirchröder Friedhof

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The Kirchröder Friedhof is a cemetery in Hanover, Germany, built in the 19th century and now a listed building. It is maintained by the Evangelical Lutheran congregation of the Jakobikirche in Hannover-Kirchrode and called by them the cemetery of the Jakobikirchengemeinde zu Hannover-Kirchrode, also the cemetery of the Jakobigemeinde. It is located on the street Kleiner Hillen 5 on the corner of Pastor-Gerhard-Dittrich-Weg.

Wikipedia: Kirchröder Friedhof (DE)

45. ehem. Verwaltungsgebäude der Anderter Brauerei

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ehem. Verwaltungsgebäude der Anderter Brauerei

The Anderter Brewery in Hanover was founded at the beginning of the 18th century and was one of the oldest breweries in the capital of Lower Saxony. The company was located on the site between the (today's) streets Am Tiergarten, Oisseler Straße and An der Brauerei in the district of Anderten, where, among other things, an administration building erected by Fritz Höger and listed as a historical monument was preserved.

Wikipedia: Anderter Brauerei (DE)

46. Villa Seligmann

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Villa Seligmann

The Villa Seligmann is a former upper-class residential building in Hanover. It is located on the Eilenriede in the district of Hannover-Oststadt, Hohenzollernstraße 39. The villa was built between 1903 and 1906 according to a design by the architect Hermann Schaedtler for Siegmund Seligmann, the Jewish director of Continental AG, and his family. The listed building now serves as a venue for concerts and other events.

Wikipedia: Villa Seligmann (DE), Website

47. Maschpark

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The Maschpark in the Hanover district of Mitte is a 10-hectare park south of the old town. It was built around 1900 and was the first municipal park in Hanover. The complex has not changed its original form and is a testimony to the German garden art of the late 19th century. In the north, the Maschpark is bordered by the Friedrichswall. Between Maschteich and Friedrichswall, the New Town Hall was completed in 1913.

Wikipedia: Maschpark (DE)

48. Heinemanhof

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The Heinemanhof in Hanover is a former Jewish ladies' monastery built by the architect Henry van de Velde in the early 1930s. The Bauhaus-style building, which is classified as a "nationally valuable cultural monument", now serves as a non-denominational care and "dementia competence centre" in the capital of Lower Saxony. The site is located in the street Heinemanhof on Brabeckstraße in the Kirchrode district.

Wikipedia: Heinemanhof (DE)

49. Bethlehemkirche

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The Bethlehem Church in the Hanoverian district of Linden-Nord is a listed church building in the style of a basilica. The neo-Romanesque sacred building, inaugurated in 1906, is seen as a masterpiece of historicism and a building of national importance from the point of view of monument preservation. Together with the Gerhard Uhlhorn Church, the church belongs to the Evangelical Lutheran parish of Linden-Nord.

Wikipedia: Bethlehemkirche (Hannover) (DE)

50. Leibniztempel

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Leibniztempel Christian A. Schröder (ChristianSchd) / CC BY-SA 4.0

The Leibniz Temple in the Georgengarten in Hanover is a pavilion building that was built from 1787 to 1790 in honor of the citizen and polymath Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz (1646–1716), who worked in Hanover. It is considered the first public monument in Germany for a non-nobleman. The open, roofed round temple made of sandstone with twelve Ionic columns bears the inscription "Genio Leibnitii" in gilded letters.

Wikipedia: Leibniztempel (DE)

51. Dr. Buhmann Schule

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The Dr. Buhmann Schule gGmbH in Hanover is a vocational school with the core competencies of economics, management and languages. The educational institution for young people and adults offers basic training for young professionals as well as further training. The registered office of the non-profit GmbH is Prinzenstraße 13 in Hannover-Mitte in a listed building. It was founded by Friedrich Buhmann in 1907.

Wikipedia: Dr. Buhmann Schule (DE), Website, Facebook, Youtube

52. Mahnmal zur Erinnerung an jüdisches Leben in der Ohestraße

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The memorial to commemorate Jewish life in Ohestraße in Hanover was designed by students from the local vocational school center. It commemorates the crimes committed during the Nazi era to destroy Jewish life in Hanover. The location of the memorial, which was erected on the site of the former "Jewish Education Center", is Ohestraße 8 near Waterlooplatz and the Ihme in the Calenberger Neustadt district.

Wikipedia: Mahnmal zur Erinnerung an jüdisches Leben in der Ohestraße (DE)

53. Maschseequelle

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The so-called Maschsee spring in Hanover is a listed water pump and filter system facility on the west bank in the south of the Maschsee. The monument at Karl-Thiele-Weg 35 near the Leine is rarely put into operation today, for example when there is a lack of oxygen in the Maschsee or festivities such as the Maschsee Festival. The Maschsee spring is adjoined by a small, park-like flower meadow.

Wikipedia: Maschsee-Quelle (DE)

54. Ernst-August-Denkmal

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The Ernst August Monument is an equestrian statue in honor of the sovereign of the former Kingdom of Hanover, King Ernst August. It was created in 1861 by Albert Wolff and erected on Ernst-August-Platz in front of Hanover's main railway station. The monument is one of the most important meeting places in Hanover, along with the Kröpcke clock, which is commonly referred to as "Unterm Schwanz".

Wikipedia: Ernst-August-Denkmal (DE), Website

55. St. Maria Angelica

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The Parish Church of St. Maria Angelica in Hanover, Germany, is the church of the Old Catholic Parish of Hanover/Southern Lower Saxony. The church, which has been in use since 2010 and was consecrated on 3 September 2011, is located on a property that originally belonged to the neighbouring Lutheran parish of St. James (Jakobikirche). The land was purchased in 2003 by the Old Catholic parish.

Wikipedia: St. Maria Angelica (EN)

56. St. Bernward

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St. Bernward is a Catholic church and parish in Döhren, part of Hanover, the capital of Lower Saxony, Germany. It was consecrated in 1893 to Bernward of Hildesheim, when part of Christoph Hehl's design of a basilica in Romanesque revival style were built, but was completed after World War II. Major artwork was added for the centenary in 1993. It became the centre of a larger parish in 2010.

Wikipedia: St. Bernward, Hanover (EN)

57. Zu den heiligen Engeln

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Zu den heiligen Engeln

Zu den heiligen Engeln is a Catholic parish and church in Hanover-Kirchrode, Lower Saxony, Germany. The church was built in 1964 on a design by Josef Bieling, and was remodeled in 2014. It is now the parish church of a larger parish, serving the district Kirchrode-Bemerode-Wülferode. It belongs to the deanery of Hanover and the Diocese of Hildesheim. The church is dedicated to the angels.

Wikipedia: Zu den heiligen Engeln (EN)

58. Stadtfriedhof Ricklingen

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The Stadtfriedhof Ricklingen ( ) in Hanover was established in 1908 as the main cemetery Linden by the then city of Linden and is now part of the district of Oberricklingen. The old chapel was built in 1910 according to plans by the Linden architect Carl Arend. The cemetery covers about 54 hectares with about 30,000 graves. Since 1998 there has been a department for anonymous urn burials.

Wikipedia: Stadtfriedhof Ricklingen (DE), Website

59. Bunker am Deisterplatz

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Bunker am Deisterplatz

The bunker at Deisterplatz in Hanover is the only one of around 50 air-raid shelters built in Hanover during the Second World War that has been listed as a historical monument. It was built in the early 1940s as a round bunker on what was then the border of the Von-Alten-Park and within sight of the Hanomag. Today it is located in the middle of the busy Deisterplatz roundabout in Linden.

Wikipedia: Bunker am Deisterplatz (DE)

60. Maria Frieden

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Maria Frieden

Maria Frieden is a Roman Catholic church in Groß-Buchholz, a district of Hanover, Lower Saxony, Germany. The church is a branch church of the parish of St. Martin in the deanery of Hanover of the Diocese of Hildesheim, but is now used by the Polish Catholic Mission. The church is named after the Queen of Peace, a Marian title from the Litany of Loreto, and is located at 12 Stilleweg.

Wikipedia: Maria Frieden (Hannover) (DE), Website

61. Sprengel Museum

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Sprengel Museum

Sprengel Museum is a museum of modern art in Hanover, Lower Saxony, holding one of the most significant collections of modern art in Germany. It is located in a building situated adjacent to the Masch Lake approximately 150 metres (490 ft) south of the state museum. The museum opened in 1979, and the building, designed by Peter and Ursula Trint and Dieter Quast, was extended in 1992.

Wikipedia: Sprengel Museum (EN), Website

62. Maria Trost

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Kirche Maria Trost is a Roman Catholic church in Ahlem, a district on the western edge of Hanover, Lower Saxony, Germany. The church is a branch church of the parish of "St. Godehard" with its seat in the district of Linden-Süd, in the deanery of Hanover of the Diocese of Hildesheim. The church, named after the Marian title "Comforter of the Afflicted", is located at Parkstraße 2.

Wikipedia: Maria Trost (Hannover) (DE), Website

63. Gnadenkirche zum Heiligen Kreuz

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Gnadenkirche zum Heiligen Kreuz

The Church of Grace of the Holy Cross is an Evangelical Lutheran church on Lehrter Platz in Hannover-Mittelfeld, Germany. Created after the Second World War and initially shaped by displaced persons, its name refers to the churches of grace in Silesia. There was also a long-standing partnership with the Protestant congregation in Militsch, whose Church of Grace gave its name.

Wikipedia: Gnadenkirche zum Heiligen Kreuz (DE)

64. Familie Völkers

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The Mausoleum Völkers is a tomb in the city cemetery of Engesohde in Hanover, Germany. It was built in 1911 on the hereditary burial of the hotel owner and merchant family Völkers from Bad Pyrmont. The mausoleum, which has been designated as a cultural monument, is now owned by the city of Hanover. The distinctive feature of the structure is its building material, concrete.

Wikipedia: Mausoleum Völkers (DE)

65. Gedenktafel für das ehemalige Konzentrationslager Limmer

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The Hannover-Limmer subcamp, also known as the Limmer concentration camp or the Conti-Limmer concentration camp, was one of the subcamps of the Neuengamme concentration camp, in which up to about 1000 female prisoners were imprisoned. It was located in the Hanoverian district of Limmer and existed from the end of June 1944 until the liberation at the beginning of April 1945.

Wikipedia: KZ-Außenlager Hannover-Limmer (DE)

66. Haus Mohrmann

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The so-called Haus Mohrmann in Hanover was built at the end of the 19th century by the professor of architecture and architect Karl Mohrmann as a residence for his own family. The location of the listed terraced house, which is part of an ensemble by the same architect, is Herrenhäuser Kirchweg 11 on the corner of Reinholdstraße in the Landhausviertel, Nordstadt district.

Wikipedia: Haus Mohrmann (Hannover) (DE)

67. Spittahaus

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Spittahaus in Hanover is a building built in the 17th century. The semi-timber house was built in the 14th century, and later the chant poet Carl John Philip Spita spent his youth here. The listed semi-detached house, located at the corner of Burgstraße 23 and 23a in Ballhofplatz, the Old City of Hanover, is part of Mitte and is now used as a theatre restaurant and office.

Wikipedia: Spittahaus (Hannover) (DE)

68. Egestorffdenkmal

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Egestorffdenkmal Axel Hindemith / Copyrighted free use

Since 1935, the Egestorff monument in Hanover has commemorated Johann Egestorff, who with his companies created the basis for the industrialization of the former village of Linden and the city of Hanover. The monument is located in the Linden-Süd district, below the former eastern quarries of the Lindener Berg, west of the street Am Spielfelde, near the Lindener Stadion.

Wikipedia: Egestorffdenkmal (DE)

69. Hermes tower

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Hermes toweren:User:Doco, wiki+spam@eindruckschinderdomain.de / CC BY-SA 2.0 de

The Hermes Tower (Hermesturm) is a viewing and transmitting tower that was built from 1956 to 1958 with a striking double tube construction made of reinforced concrete. The tower is located on the Hanover trade fair grounds and is 88.8 meters high, including antenna. The viewing platform of the Hermes Tower, to which an elevator goes, is located at a height of 65 meters.

Wikipedia: Hermestoren (NL)

70. St.-Martin-Kirche

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St. Martin is a Roman Catholic church in the Groß-Buchholz district of Hanover, Germany. Since 1 September 2008, it has been the parish church of a parish with four churches, which includes the district of Buchholz-Kleefeld as well as Misburg-Anderten and to which around 12,000 members belong. The parish belongs to the deanery of Hanover of the Diocese of Hildesheim.

Wikipedia: St. Martin (Groß-Buchholz) (DE), Website

71. St. Antonius

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St. Anthony's is the Catholic church of the Kleefeld district of Hanover and was also the monastery church of the former Franciscan convent. A daycare center of the same name is located in the community center next to the church. Today it belongs to the parish of St. Martin with its seat in Hannover-Roderbruch in the deanery of Hanover of the Diocese of Hildesheim.

Wikipedia: St. Antonius (Hannover) (DE)

72. Great Fountain

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The Great Fountain is located in the Great Garden in the Herrenhausen district of Hanover, the capital of Lower Saxony. The fountain reaches a height of around 70 to 80 meters and is one of the highest in Europe. Since its regular opening in 1720, it has been one of the main attractions of the Great Garden as one of the most important baroque gardens in Europe.

Wikipedia: Große Fontäne (Herrenhausen) (DE)

73. Johann Gerhard Helmcke

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The Helmcke Monument in Hanover honours the master baker and grain merchant Johann Gerhard Helmcke (1750–1824), who saved Herrenhäuser Allee in Georgengarten from deforestation at the beginning of the 19th century. The location of the monument is Nienburger Straße in Georgengarten at the level of Schneiderberg Street on the corner of the Franzius Institute.

Wikipedia: Helmcke-Denkmal (DE)

74. Pagode Viên Giác

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Pagode Viên Giác

The Viên Giác Pagoda and the associated monastery in the Hanoverian district of Mittelfeld is a religious center of Vietnamese Buddhists, one of eight Vietnamese Buddhist pagodas in Germany and one of the largest pagodas in Europe. It is supported by the non-profit association "Congregation of the Vietnamese Buddhist Church (CVBK), Department in Germany".

Wikipedia: Pagode Viên Giác (DE), Website

75. Bugenhagenkirche

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The Bugenhagenkirche is an Evangelical Lutheran church in the southern part of Hanover, Germany. It was built between 1960 and 1962 according to plans by the Karlsruhe architect Werner Dierschke and inaugurated on Eternity Sunday in 1962. It is named after the reformer Johannes Bugenhagen. In 2015, the church was included in the list of cultural monuments.

Wikipedia: Bugenhagenkirche (Hannover) (DE)

76. Burckhardtdenkmal

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The German: Eilenriede is a 640-hectare (1,600-acre) municipal forest in Hanover, Germany. It is the largest urban city forest in Germany, one of the largest in Europe, and is nearly twice the size of Central Park in New York. The biggest German urban park in the strict sense of the word, however, is the 375-hectare (930-acre) English Garden in Munich.

Wikipedia: Eilenriede (EN)

77. Broyhanhaus

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The Broyhanhaus is a residential and commercial building built in 1576 in Hanover's historic old town or Altstadt. The building is standing on the cellar walls of a previous building from the 14th century and is the second oldest preserved half-timbered building in Hanover. The house is named after the brewer Cord Broyhan who lived there since 1537.

Wikipedia: Broyhanhaus (restaurant) (EN)

78. Drachentöterhaus

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The Drachentöterhaus in Hanover is a commercial building built between 1900 and 1901 at Georgstraße 10 at the level of the Schiller Monument. The listed, richly decorated sandstone façade of the house is best known for the figure of St. George as a dragon slayer, carved almost completely sculpturally above the Georgspassage by Werner Hantelmann.

Wikipedia: Drachentöterhaus (DE)

79. Löwenbastion

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The Löwenbastion am Maschsee in Hanover is a viewing platform built in the 1930s on the eastern shore promenade of the lake and is also used as an event venue, for example for concerts, parties or for restoration during the Maschsee Festival. The plant is located on Rudolf-von-Bennigsen-Ufer in the Südstadt district of Hanover near Waldhausen.

Wikipedia: Löwenbastion am Maschsee (DE), Website

80. Haus Liebrecht

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Haus Liebrecht in Hanover is a listed single-family house in the Kleefeld district of Hanover. The villa-like building at Schopenhauerstraße 28 near the Eilenriede was originally built in the early 1920s for the state forester Walter Liebrecht according to plans by the architect Paul Bonatz, who had previously built the town hall on site.

Wikipedia: Haus Liebrecht (Hannover) (DE)

81. Fürstenhaus Herrenhausen

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Fürstenhaus Herrenhausen Recherche, Scans, Arbeitsleistung gestiftet von: Bernd Schwabe in Hannover / CC BY 3.0

The Fürstenhaus Herrenhausen-Museum in Hanover-Herrenhausen is a palace owned by the Guelph family, which was used as a museum from 1955 to 2011. The listed palace, which for a long time could also be booked for events, showed furniture, paintings, porcelain and sculptures on the ground floor. It has been closed to the public since 2011.

Wikipedia: Fürstenhaus Herrenhausen-Museum (DE)

82. Saxon Steed

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Saxon Steed

The list of monuments in Hanover contains a number of selected monuments, memorials, sculptures, artistic objects of sculpture ("street art") and fountains in public spaces, especially in the area of downtown Hanover. These objects are not congruent with (cultural) monuments within the meaning of the Lower Saxony Monument Protection Act.

Wikipedia: Liste von Denkmälern in Hannover (DE)

83. Goseriedebad

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Goseriedebad anonymous photographer / CC BY-SA 3.0

The Goseriedebad was an indoor swimming pool in Hanover, Germany, opened in 1905 and shut down in 1982, named after its location on Goseriede Street near Steintorplatz. After renovations in the 1980s and 1990s, the former indoor swimming pool is now used by the Kunstverein Kestnergesellschaft and the private radio station radio ffn.

Wikipedia: Goseriedebad (DE), Website

84. Stadtteilfriedhof Anderten

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The Anderten District Cemetery in Hanover, also known as the Anderten Cemetery or Anderten Cemetery, is a former ecclesiastical and now municipal cemetery created in the 19th century with an area of around 1.66 hectares. The location of the listed green space in what is now the Hanoverian district of Kirchrode is Ostfeldstraße 12.

Wikipedia: Stadtteilfriedhof Anderten (DE)

85. 20. Geburtstag Kronprinz Georg von Hannover 1839

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The St. George's Stone in Hanover and the associated St. George's Oaks in the St. George's Garden date back to the time of the Kingdom of Hanover. The trees with memorial stone were planted in 1839 on the 20th birthday of the heir to the throne, George of Hanover, on the western edge of the oval lawn in front of the Georgenpalais.

Wikipedia: Georgseichen (Hannover) (DE)

86. St. Nicholas Church

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The Evangelical Lutheran Church of St. Nicolai in Hanover is a listed neo-Romanesque church building with a bell tower from the Middle Ages. The location of the building is the highest point of the historic village and at the same time the entrance to the old village centre in today's Bothfeld district at Sutelstraße 18–19.

Wikipedia: St.-Nicolai-Kirche (Bothfeld) (DE)

87. Privatmuseum Walter Reinhardt – Villa Potzlach

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The private museum Walter Reinhardt – Villa Potzlach in Hanover-Bemerode presents a selection of works by the outsider artist Walter Reinhardt. The museum is managed and managed by his widow Birgit Jahn-Reinhardt. The façade of the semi-detached house was designed according to motifs of the painter in color and sculpture.

Wikipedia: Museum Walter Reinhardt (DE), Website

88. Dorfbrunnen

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The village fountain in Hanover is a fountain built at the end of the 20th century with typical animal figures of a farm. The location of the complex with sculptures by the Hanoverian artist Bernd Maro, which was donated by citizens, is the historic village centre in today's Groß-Buchholz district in Pinkenburger Straße.

Wikipedia: Dorfbrunnen (Hannover) (DE)

89. St. Franziskus

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St. Franziskus

St. Francis Catholic Church, named after St. Francis of Assisi, is located in Wallenhead, a district of Hanover (Lower Saxony), and belongs to Heilig Geist Parish in the office of Hanover Dean of Hildesheim Parish. Located in Dresdener Straße 29, its catchment area includes the Sahlkamp and Vahrenheide areas of Hanover.

Wikipedia: St. Franziskus (Hannover) (DE), Website

90. Brückenbastion

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The bridge bastion in Hanover is a monument designed by the architect and sculptor Stefan Schwerdtfeger. The "Bastion", built in 1981, also forms a bridge for pedestrians from the Prinzengarten or the Welfengarten via the street Schneiderberg to the main canteen of the University of Hanover with the building number 3110.

Wikipedia: Brückenbastion (DE)

91. Bethlehemskirche

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The Bethlehem Chapel in Hanover is a sacred building built at the end of the 19th century and now a listed building in Hanover's Südstadt. The building, erected in 1887 at Große Barlinge 35, is set back from the street alignment. The congregation, founded in 1885, belongs to the Independent Evangelical Lutheran Church.

Wikipedia: Bethlehemkapelle (Hannover) (DE), Website, Youtube

92. Julius Trip

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Julius Trip Christian A. Schröder (ChristianSchd) / CC BY-SA 4.0

The Trip Fountain near Culemannstraße in Hanover's Maschpark is now a monument commemorating the city's horticultural director Julius Trip. As a symbol of artistic horticulture, the four figures, two female and two male, carved from shell limestone, are at the same time allegories for trees, bushes, meadows and flowers.

Wikipedia: Trip-Brunnen (DE)

93. Gästehaus der Niedersächsischen Landesregierung

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Gästehaus der Niedersächsischen Landesregierung Christian A. Schröder (ChristianSchd) / CC BY-SA 4.0

The guest house of the Lower Saxony state government is a former upper-class villa in Hanover, Lüerstraße 5, in the Zoo district. The building, which is now a listed building, was built between 1898 and 1900 in the neo-Renaissance style and has served as a guest house for the Lower Saxony state government since 1947.

Wikipedia: Gästehaus der Niedersächsischen Landesregierung (DE)

94. Schöner Brunnen

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The Beautiful Fountain in Hanover is a fountain created in 1979 by the sculptor Hans-Jürgen Breuste. Installed as art in public space on the corner of Hildesheimer Straße and Freytagstraße in Hanover's Südstadt district, the artist arranged a granite column and two stainless steel columns from which water flows.

Wikipedia: Schöner Brunnen (Hannover) (DE)

95. Friedhof Nackenberg

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The Nackenberg District Cemetery in Hanover is a cemetery in the Hanover district of Kleefeld, which was laid out at the end of the 19th century and is now a listed building. Today, the green space, which is around 1.4 hectares in size, can be found at Blumhardtstraße 10 on the corner of Freda-Niemann-Straße.

Wikipedia: Stadtteilfriedhof Nackenberg (DE)

96. Sieltürmchen

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Sieltürmchen in Hanover is the only visible remnant of water conservancy facilities in Hanover's former fortifications, which is about 20 meters long. Sites listed in the 16th century. Culemannstra è e is located on the west bank of the Leine River, at the southern end of the bridge leading to Friedrichswall.

Wikipedia: Sieltürmchen (DE)

97. TAK Theater am Küchengarten

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The TAK, also Theater am Küchengarten, in Hanover in the district of Linden-Mitte is a small cabaret stage with 130 seats. It presents satire, cabaret, chansons and upscale nonsense at about 170 performances per season. The TAK is the only professionally operated institution of its kind in Lower Saxony.

Wikipedia: TAK (Kabarettbühne) (DE), Website

98. Neustädter Hof- und Stadtkirche

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The Evangelical Lutheran Neustädter Hof- und Stadtkirche St. Johannis in the Hanoverian district of Calenberger Neustadt is the oldest example in Lower Saxony of the Protestant spatial ideal of a hall church. The church is the sermon church of the state superintendent for the district of Hanover.

Wikipedia: Neustädter Kirche (Hannover) (DE), Website

99. Simeonkirche

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The Simeon Church in Hanover is an Evangelical Lutheran church building built in the mid-1960s by the Henriette Foundation's center for the elderly with a pentagonal floor plan. The building, named after the prophet Simeon, is located on Schwemannstraße in the Kirchrode district of Hanover.

Wikipedia: Simeonkirche (Hannover) (DE)

100. Villa Stephanus (1870)

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Villa Stephanus (1870)

The Villa Stephanus is a villa built around 1865–70 for the brickworks owner Hermann Stephanus in the later Hanoverian district of Linden-Mitte, Davenstedter Straße 4. It dates back to before the founding of the Linden Market, which has been held here since 1896, and is a listed building.

Wikipedia: Villa Stephanus (1870) (DE)


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