7 Sights in Ingolstadt, Germany (with Map and Images)

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Here you can find interesting sights in Ingolstadt, 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 7 sights are available in Ingolstadt, Germany.

List of cities in Germany Sightseeing Tours in Ingolstadt

1. Bayerisches Armeemuseum

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The Bayerisches Armeemuseum is the Military History Museum of Bavaria. It was founded in 1879 in Munich and is located in Ingolstadt since 1972. The main collection is housed in the New Castle, the permanent exhibition about the First World War in Reduit Tilly opened in 1994 and the Armeemuseum incorporated the Bayerisches Polizeimuseum in the Turm Triva in 2012. Today, part of the former Munich Museum building is the central building of the new Bayerische Staatskanzlei.

Wikipedia: Bayerisches Armeemuseum (EN)

2. Klosterkirche St. Johann im Gnadenthal

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The Church of St. Johann im Gnadenthal is a monastery church of the Franciscan nuns in Ingolstadt. It belongs to the Gnadenthalkloster Ingolstadt, which was founded in 1276. The single-nave building with ridge turret was built in 1487 probably under the direction of a master builder named Mörsheimer in late Gothic style. From about 1605, the Baroque extension to the west took place. Most recently, the portal was also changed in Baroque style around 1697/98.

Wikipedia: St. Johann im Gnadenthal (DE)

3. Liebfrauenmunster

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The Münster zur Schönen Unserer Lieben Frau or Liebfrauenmünster is a Catholic parish church in Ingolstadt in the Bavarian Diocese of Eichstätt. Striking is the corner position of the two unfinished towers of the late Gothic hall church of the 15th century. The term Münster does not refer to a function as a monastery church, but to its size.

Wikipedia: Münster Zur Schönen Unserer Lieben Frau (Ingolstadt) (DE)

4. Hohe Schule

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High school is a secular building built in the 15th century. It is located in the historic center of Ingolstadt. The multi-storey building has a high gable roof, with the north gable consisting of pilasters and ladders on the roof. Over time, the building served different facilities and made several minor structural modifications.

Wikipedia: Hohe Schule (Ingolstadt) (DE)

5. Museum für konkrete Kunst

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The Museum für Konkrete Kunst in Ingolstadt presents the diversity of Concrete Art since its beginnings in its permanent collection and temporary exhibitions on around 800 m² of exhibition space. In addition, it is dedicated to selected aspects of design, which in the 20th century was often closely linked to Concrete Art.

Wikipedia: Museum für Konkrete Kunst (DE)

6. Taschenturm

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The Taschenturm is a side gate of the Ingolstadt city wall. It was built in 1390 as part of the expansion of the town in the second half of the 14th century. The name of the five-storey building probably goes back to the use of roof pockets for the gable roof, which extends between the stepped gables.

Wikipedia: Taschenturm (Ingolstadt) (DE)

7. Kreuztor

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Kreuztor No machine-readable author provided. Haui assumed (based on copyright claims). / CC BY 2.5

The Kreuztor, built in 1385, is the western gateway to the medieval city center of Ingolstadt. The tower's name is derived from the leper house belonging to the Church of the Holy Cross, which stood to the west of the city walls until its destruction in the Schmalkaldic War in 1546.

Wikipedia: Kreuztor (Ingolstadt) (EN)

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.