13 Sights in Mönchengladbach, Germany (with Map and Images)

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Here you can find interesting sights in Mönchengladbach, 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 13 sights are available in Mönchengladbach, Germany.

List of cities in Germany Sightseeing Tours in Mönchengladbach

1. Schloss Wickrath

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Schloss Wickrath is a moated castle complex in Wickrath. The castle is located on the river Niers. The original castle, the so-called Chateau de Wyckradt, was demolished in 1859 by the Prussian administration. The ensemble of buildings in the park, the baroque west and east wing and the so-called Landstallmeisterhaus, the residence of the former stud master, which was built in 1875, is nowadays called "Schloss Wickrath". It was built between 1746 and 1772 by count Wilhelm Otto Friedrich von Quadt. The park has the shape of a coronet of a count of the Holy Roman Empire. In 2002 the castle was part of Euroga2002.

Wikipedia: Schloss Wickrath (EN)

2. Kaiser-Friedrich-Halle

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Kaiser-Friedrich-Halle GitGerl / CC BY-SA 3.0

The Kaiser-Friedrich-Halle in Mönchengladbach, Hohenzollernstraße 15, was built between 1901 and 1903 in Art Nouveau style. The architects were Friedrich Wilhelm Wertz and Paul Huber from Wiesbaden. At that time, private donors raised 300,000 marks, about half of the construction costs. The hall was named after Emperor Frederick III (1831–1888), who was Emperor for only 99 days.

Wikipedia: Kaiser-Friedrich-Halle (DE)

3. Rathaus Abtei

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Gladbach Abbey was a Benedictine abbey founded in 974 by Archbishop Gero of Cologne and the monk Sandrad from Trier. It was named after the Gladbach, a narrow brook that now runs underground. The abbey and its adjoining villages grew into the town of Gladbach, incorporated in the 1360s, the origin of the present city of Mönchengladbach in North Rhine-Westphalia.

Wikipedia: Gladbach Abbey (EN)

4. Elise Kaufmann

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Elise Kaufmann Klaus-Dieter Machynia / CC BY-SA 3.0

The list of Stumbling Stones in Mönchengladbach – Stadtbezirk Nord contains all Stumbling Stones that were laid as part of the project of the same name by Gunter Demnig in Mönchengladbach in the Stadtbezirk Nord. They are intended to commemorate victims of National Socialism who lived and worked here.

Wikipedia: Liste der Stolpersteine in Mönchengladbach – Stadtbezirk Nord (DE)

5. Hildegard Oberländer

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Hildegard Oberländer Klaus-Dieter Machynia / CC BY-SA 3.0

The list of Stumbling Stones in Mönchengladbach – Stadtbezirk Süd contains all Stumbling Stones that were laid as part of the project of the same name by Gunter Demnig in Mönchengladbach in the Stadtbezirk Süd. They are intended to commemorate victims of National Socialism who lived and worked here.

Wikipedia: Liste der Stolpersteine in Mönchengladbach – Stadtbezirk Süd (DE)

6. Bernhardine Simons

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Bernhardine Simons Klaus-Dieter Machynia / CC BY-SA 3.0

The list of Stumbling Stones in Mönchengladbach – Stadtbezirk West contains all Stumbling Stones that were laid as part of the project of the same name by Gunter Demnig in Mönchengladbach in the district West. They are intended to commemorate victims of National Socialism who lived and worked here.

Wikipedia: Liste der Stolpersteine in Mönchengladbach – Stadtbezirk West (DE)

7. Schloss Rheydt

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Schloss Rheydt is a Renaissance palace in Rheydt, Mönchengladbach, North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany. Over the years the building has been the family seat of various noble families, including the Bylandt-Rheydt dynasty that ruled over Rheydt for over 300 years and gave the palace its present look.

Wikipedia: Schloss Rheydt (EN)

8. Lichtstele

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Heinz Mack is a German artist. Together with Otto Piene he founded the ZERO movement in 1957. He exhibited works at documenta in 1964 and 1977 and he represented Germany at the 1970 Venice Biennale. He is best known for his contributions to op art, light art and kinetic art.

Wikipedia: Heinz Mack (EN)

9. A-Bau

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The Gymnasium Odenkirchen is a fully developed state grammar school in the district of Odenkirchen in the city of Mönchengladbach. It is located in the south of the city and is attended by about 700 students. The school building dates back to the Wilhelmine period.

Wikipedia: Gymnasium Odenkirchen (DE)

10. St.-Bernhard-Kapelle

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St.-Bernhard-Kapelle Käthe und Bernd Limburg, www.limburg-bernd.de / CC BY-SA 3.0 de

St. Bernard's Chapel is a chapel in the Merreter district of Mönchengladbach, North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany. It was built at the end of the 19th century and was registered on 2 June 1987 under No. M 023 in the monument list of the city of Mönchengladbach.

Wikipedia: St.-Bernhard-Kapelle (Mönchengladbach) (DE)

11. Historische Stadtmauer

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The remains of the city wall of Mönchengladbach are located in Geropark at the foot of Abteiberg Mountain in the south of Gladbach District of Mönchengladbach (North Rhine-Westphalia). It was built between 1300 and 1800. The facility is numbered A047.

Wikipedia: Stadtmauer Mönchengladbach (DE)

12. Kapellchen Gripekoven

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This is a list of listed buildings in Wegberg, North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany. These monuments are registered in the list of monuments of the town of Wegberg; The basis for inclusion is the Monument Protection Act of North Rhine-Westphalia.

Wikipedia: Liste der Baudenkmäler in Wegberg (DE)

13. Mahnmal

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Mahnmal Bischöfliche Pressestelle Hildesheim (bph) / Attribution

Ulrich Rückriem is a German sculptor notable for his monumental stone sculptures. He lives and works in Cologne and London. His abstract works of art are often assigned to the style of minimalism and process art.

Wikipedia: Ulrich Rückriem (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.

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