9 Sights in Neu-Ulm, Germany (with Map and Images)

Here you can find interesting sights in Neu-Ulm, 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 9 sights are available in Neu-Ulm, Germany.

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1. Daniel Bissinger

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Daniel Bissinger @chris_vd_post / CC0

In Neu-Ulm's Stolpersteine list, Neu-Ulm's existing Stolpersteine is listed. They are part of the European project "Stolpersteine" by Cologne artist Gunter Demnig. These are scattered monuments designed to commemorate the fate of those living in Neu-Ulm who were deported by state socialists and murdered in places such as concentration camps and extermination camps.

Wikipedia (DE)

2. Jonathan Stark

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Jonathan Stark Christian Michelides / CC BY-SA 4.0

Ulm's list of stumbling blocks lists the existing stumbling blocks in Ulm. They are part of artist Gunter Demnig's European project "Stolpersteine". These are scattered monuments designed to commemorate the fate of those living in Ulm who were deported by state socialists, murdered in concentration and extermination camps or forced to flee their homes.

Wikipedia (DE), Website

3. Ulmer Münster

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Ulm Minster is a Lutheran church located in Ulm, State of Baden-Württemberg (Germany). It is currently the tallest church in the world and will likely remain so until the eventual completion of Sagrada Familia in Barcelona. The church is the fifth-tallest structure built before the 20th century, with a steeple measuring 161.5 metres (530 ft).

Wikipedia (EN), Website

4. Walther Collection

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The Walther Collection is a private non-profit organization dedicated to researching, collecting, exhibiting, and publishing modern and contemporary photography and video art. The Collection has two exhibition spaces: the Walther Collection in Neu-Ulm/Burlafingen, in Germany, and the Walther Collection Project Space in 'New York City.

Wikipedia (EN), Website

5. Metzgerturm

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The Metzgerturm (Butcher's Tower) in Ulm is the gate to medieval fortifications on the Danube. The square brick tower with pointed arches was built around 1340 as an exit from the Staufian city fortifications to Stadtmetzig, the city's slaughterhouse. The upper floor has a projecting circular arch, completed by a steep hip roof.

Wikipedia (DE)

6. Haus der Begegnung

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The Trinity Church is a foundation of the Dominicans in Ulm. The church building was largely destroyed in the Second World War and was a ruin for decades. The reconstruction took place with a change in use. The building has been used since 1984 as a house of encountering the Evangelical Column of Churches Ulm.

Wikipedia (DE), Website

7. Vorwerk Schwaighofen (Werk 12)

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Vorwerk Schwaighofen (Werk 12) Unknown authorUnknown author / Public domain

The fortress of Ulm was one of five federal fortresses of the German Confederation around the cities of Ulm and Neu-Ulm. With its 9 km polygonal main circumvallation Ulm had the biggest fortress in Germany in the 19th century and it is still one of the biggest in Europe.

Wikipedia (EN)

8. St. Michael zu den Wengen

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The Church of St. Michael zu den Wengen, also known as the Wengen Church, is a Roman Catholic parish church in the center of Ulm, which emerged from the historic Wengen monastery. The nickname to the Wengen means "in the meadows".

Wikipedia (DE)

9. Wasserturm / ehem. Kriegspulvermagazin II

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Wasserturm / ehem. Kriegspulvermagazin II Original uploader was Heinzkoch at de.wikipedia / CC BY-SA 3.0

Neu-Ulm is the capital of the Neu-Ulm district and a town in Swabia, Bavaria. Neighbouring towns include Ulm, Senden, Pfaffenhofen an der Roth, Holzheim, Nersingen and Elchingen. The population is 58,978.

Wikipedia (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.