Here you can find interesting sights in Neuss, 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 17 sights are available in Neuss, Germany.Back to the list of cities in Germany
The Basilica of St. Quirinus also called Minster-Basilica of St. Quirinus of Neuss Is a Catholic basilica that was erected in the city of Neuss in the western part of the present state of North Rhine-Westphalia in Germany between 1209 and 1230. The basilica is one of the best examples of Romanesque churches in Germany. It has a strong Lombard influence but in principle shows the first signs of Gothic. In its bell tower the first semicircular arches appear. This form of arch becomes centuries later in one of the marks that marked the Gothic style.
2. Ferdinand Lassalle
Ferdinand Lassalle was a Prussian-German jurist, philosopher, socialist and political activist best remembered as the initiator of the social democratic movement in Germany. "Lassalle was the first man in Germany, the first in Europe, who succeeded in organising a party of socialist action", or, as Rosa Luxemburg put it: "Lassalle managed to wrestle from history in two years of flaming agitation what needed many decades to come about." As agitator he coined the terms night-watchman state and iron law of wages.
3. Clemens-Sels-Museum Neuss
The Clemens Sels Museum Neuss is an art museum in Neuss. It is a modern multi -division house in which art can be seen from the Middle Ages to the baroque and painting of the Dutch. The collection includes paintings by the Nazaren, the Präraffaelites and the symbolists of France, Belgium and Holland. The art collection also includes an extensive inventory of works by the Rhenish Expressionists and modern primitive as well as conceptual color painting.
4. Theodor Schwann
Theodor Schwann was a German physician and physiologist. His most significant contribution to biology is considered to be the extension of cell theory to animals. Other contributions include the discovery of Schwann cells in the peripheral nervous system, the discovery and study of pepsin, the discovery of the organic nature of yeast, and the invention of the term metabolism.
5. Rheinisches Schützenmuseum
The Rheinische Schützenmuseum Neuss with Joseph-Lange-Schützenarchiv was founded in 2004. The sponsor is the "Rheinische Schützenmuseum Neuss with Joseph-Lange-Schützenarchiv", which is supported by the city of Neuss, the Rhein-Kreis Neuss and the Neusser Bürger-Schützen-Verein. The chairman is the honorary president of the Neusser Bürger-Schützenverein Thomas Nickel
6. St. Maximilian
The Catholic Church of St. Maximilian, today usually called Maxkirche, in düsseldorf's Carlstadt district is a late Baroque church that emerged from a Franciscan monastery that was abolished in 1804. The monastery, whose living and utility rooms were located in the immediately adjacent Maxhaus, was founded in the 17th century, today's church was built in the 18th century.
7. Vater Rhein und seine Töchter
The fountain sculpture "Father Rhein and His Daughter" by Düsseldorf-Winterbilk was created by sculptors Carl Janssen and Joseph Tushos. It was unveiled on March 3, 1897. This monument is located in front of the house of the manor, on a mountain of Exedra that extends into the water body, which is called Kaiserteich.
Hetjens-Deutsches Keramikmuseum is a ceramic museum in Germany. Düsseldorf Ceramic History Museum was established in 1909. Because its collection is 8,000 years old and comes from all over the world, it is considered to be the most universal institution of its kind and regularly lends it at home and abroad.
9. Johannes Rau
Johannes Rau was a German politician (SPD). He was the president of Germany from 1 July 1999 until 30 June 2004 and the minister president of North Rhine-Westphalia from 20 September 1978 to 9 June 1998. In the latter role, he also served as president of the Bundesrat in 1982/83 and in 1994/95.
10. Glockenspiel der Heimatvertriebenen
A carillon is a mechanical construction attached to or in historic buildings that produces melodies through bells at fixed times or on request, and often has a mechanically moving figurative representation. The bells can be made of metal, porcelain, ceramics or glass.
The Obertor is the last preserved medieval city gate in Neuss, which came from the 13th century, which in the south of the Neuss city fortification controlled the important trade road to the Bishop City of Cologne. It is in the immediate vicinity of Oberstrasse.
The Colorium is a 17-storey high-rise building on Speditionstraße in the Media Harbour of the city of Düsseldorf. It was designed by British architect William Allen Alsop for Ibing Immobilien GmbH. Completion took place in December 2001.
13. Haus Rottels
Haus Rottels is a former monastery building in Neuss, Oberstraße, rebuilt circa 1820 by the wealthy manufacturer and soap maker Franz Rottels, and served as the residence of the Rottels family, with a soap production facility in the back.
15. Stadtmuseum Düsseldorf
16. St. Marien
17. St. Blasius
St. Blatius Catholic Church, located in Hamm District of Düsseldorf, was built in the early 20th century. It was built on the foundation of a 19th century church by Rheinland architect Joseph Krisatel.
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