Here you can find interesting sights in Helmstedt, 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 5 sights are available in Helmstedt, Germany.List of cities in Germany Sightseeing Tours in Helmstedt
The Türkentor is a triumphal arch and gateway in Helmstedt in Lower Saxony in Germany. The main entrance to the former St. Ludger's Abbey and a gateway to the Domänenhof, the arch was built in 1716 to celebrate the victory over the Ottomans by Prince Eugene of Savoy at the Battle of Petrovaradin earlier that year, in which Ferdinand Albert II, Duke of Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel and Johann Matthias von der Schulenburg had also been instrumental. Originally sited in line with the Taubenhaus on what is now Bundesstraße 1, it was severely damaged by bombing in the Second World War and resited to its present location in 1986.
2. St. Stephani
The St. Stephen's Church in the Lower Saxony district town of Helmstedt is a three-aisled Gothic hall church, which was consecrated to St. Stephen in 1300 as a successor to the Romanesque sacred building destroyed on the same site. Built on the highest hill in the city, the towerless church was the first parish church in Helmstedt and between 1576 and 1703 also the university church of the former University of Helmstedt. Today's parish of St. Stephen's Church belongs to the Evangelical Lutheran Church in Braunschweig.
3. Lübbensteine, Grab B
The Lübbensteine are two megalithic sites from the Neolithic period near the Lower Saxony district town of Helmstedt in Germany, whose origin can be dated to the time around 3500 BC. They are passage tombs, a form of Neolithic megalithic structures consisting of a chamber and a structurally separated, lateral corridor. The form is primarily found in Denmark, Germany and Scandinavia, as well as occasionally in France and the Netherlands.
JULEUM, also known as JULEUM Novum, is a multi-storey lecture hall and library building at the former university in Helmstedt, Lower Saxony, Germany. Built between 1592 and 1612, this building adopts the architectural style of Weisser Renaissance, and is one of the most important secular buildings in northern Germany during this period.
5. St. Marienberg
Marienberg is a former monastery of the Augustinian choir women on a hill in the Lower Saxony district town of Helmstedt in Germany. Since the Reformation, there has been a Protestant convent in the monastery.
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