Here you can find interesting sights in Neuwied, 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 Neuwied, Germany.List of cities in Germany Sightseeing Tours in Neuwied
1. Gönnersdorf (archäologischer Fundplatz)
Gönnersdorf is an archaeological site in the late Paleolithic Age. It is named after the Gönnersdorf district of Feldkirchen Neuwieder district in the northern Rhineland-Palatinate, where a Magdal é nia settlement with a history of about 15,500 years has been found. It was one of the most important and studied places in the late life of the last cold period, especially nutrition, settlement behavior and art.
In a prominent place, near the edge of a high plateau about 50 meters above the Rhine plain, stands the late Romanesque Protestant Feldkirche, which geographically belongs to the Feldkirchen district of the city of Neuwied. The historically important complex, unique on the Middle Rhine includes: the church, the rectory with garden, the court with the old court linden (natural monument), the cemetery.
The Nastberg, sometimes referred to as the Naßberg, is a cinder cone volcano in Andernach-Eich. It lies in the eastern part of the natural sub-unit Laacher Kuppenland and thus in the natural subunit Laacher Vulkane which belongs to the main natural unit lower Middle Rhine area. The volcano is only partially preserved today. The eruption centers and the eastern wall area are missing.
4. Maria Himmelfahrt
The Roman Catholic parish church of the Assumption of Mary in Andernach is a mighty gallery basilica with four towers, west building and choir. It is located on the western edge of the city in the immediate vicinity of the city wall and thus also on the west side of the castle Antunnacum, which was located there in Roman times, from which the later settlement emerged.
Today's evangelical Christuskirche Andernach is a high Gothic, double nave hall church, main nave and right nave, with three long choirs and many late Gothic architectural elements of Andernach. Until 1802, it was St. Nicholas' Church of Minorite Monastery.
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