16 Sights in Quedlinburg, Germany (with Map and Images)


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Explore interesting sights in Quedlinburg, Germany. Click on a marker on the map to view details about it. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 16 sights are available in Quedlinburg, Germany.

Sightseeing Tours in Quedlinburg

1. Klopstockhaus Quedlinburg

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Klopstockhaus QuedlinburgMichael Mertens from Darmstadt, Germany / CC BY-SA 2.0

The Klopstockhaus of the Städtische Museen Quedlinburg is the birthplace of the poet Friedrich Gottlieb Klopstock, one of the founders of classical German literature. At the time, he was read more often than his contemporaries Goethe and Schiller. Today, the Klopstockhaus contains a literary museum that provides information about Klopstock's life and work, but also about other Quedlinburg personalities. The house is registered in the Quedlinburg register of monuments. Attached to the museum are a library and an archive. Immediately to the east is the house Schlossberg 13, which is also a listed building. At the western end of the garden is the pavilion of the Klopstockhaus.

Wikipedia: Klopstockhaus (DE), Website

2. Stiftskirche St. Servatius

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The former collegiate church of St. Servatius in Quedlinburg – also known as St. Servatii or Quedlinburg Cathedral – is a monument of high Romanesque architecture dedicated to Saints Dionysius and Servatius. The flat-roofed three-nave basilica, built essentially between 1070 and 1129, was the church of the Quedlinburg convent. Since 1994, the church, together with the old town of Quedlinburg and the castle, has been a UNESCO World Heritage Site, and it is also a protected cultural asset under the Hague Convention and is registered in the Quedlinburg Register of Monuments.

Wikipedia: Stiftskirche St. Servatius (Quedlinburg) (DE), Website, Heritage Website

3. Stiftskirche St. Cyriakus

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Saint Cyriakus is a medieval church in Gernrode, Saxony-Anhalt, Germany. It is one of the few surviving examples of Ottonian architecture, built in 959/960–965 by Margrave Gero, although it was restored in the 19th century. From its foundation until 1614, Saint Cyriakus was the collegiate church of the Abbey of Gernrode, also founded by Margrave Gero. The church and the abbey became Protestant in the mid-sixteenth century, and the church is now used by the Protestant community of Gernrode.

Wikipedia: Saint Cyriakus, Gernrode (EN), Website

4. Lyonel-Feininger-Galerie

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Lyonel-Feininger-GalerieFingalo Christian Bickel / CC BY-SA 2.0 de

The Museum Lyonel Feininger, formerly Lyonel-Feininger-Galerie, is a personal museum founded in 1986 in Quedlinburg. In 2006 it was transferred to the sponsorship of the Moritzburg Foundation – Art Museum of the State of Saxony-Anhalt in Halle and in 2003 it was included in the Blue Book as a cultural place of remembrance. Today, the museum is one of the cultural beacons in the new federal states. The museum has been part of the Cultural Foundation of Saxony-Anhalt since 2014.

Wikipedia: Lyonel-Feininger-Galerie (DE), Website

5. St. Wiperti

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St. Wiperti is a church southwest of the castle hill in Quedlinburg. As architectural masterpieces of the Romanesque period, the crypt and church bear witness to its important past as the royal court of the Saxon-Ottonian dynasty. Even in later eras, the place is witness to a rich history. Today, the church is a station on the Romanesque Road. The complex is registered in the Quedlinburg register of monuments as Wipertikloster.

Wikipedia: St. Wiperti (Quedlinburg) (DE), Website, Website

6. Stiftskirche St. Servaii Domschatz Quedlinburg

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The Quedlinburg Cathedral Treasury is one of the most important treasures in Germany. These are 63 pieces of the treasure of the Quedlinburg ladies' monastery, which are now exhibited in two rooms of the collegiate church of St. Servatii in Quedlinburg. A large part of the treasures came to the convent as gifts from the Liudolfing dynasty.

Wikipedia: Domschatzkammer Quedlinburg (DE)

7. St. Nikolai

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St. Nikolai in Quedlinburg is the parish church of the Neustadt in Quedlinburg. The church was first mentioned in a document in 1222. This makes it the oldest church in the Neustadt district. Today it is registered as a cultural monument. It belongs to the Protestant parish of Quedlinburg within the Evangelical Church in Central Germany.

Wikipedia: St. Nikolai (Quedlinburg) (DE), Website

8. Quedlinburger Roland

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The Quedlinburg Roland is a 2.75 meter high Roland statue made of red sandstone on the market square at the southwest corner of the town hall of the city of Quedlinburg. Its creator is unknown. With its size, it is the second smallest known Roland and is registered in the Quedlinburg register of monuments.

Wikipedia: Quedlinburger Roland (DE)

9. Brühl

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The Brühl is a park of about 15 hectares south of the Schlossberg in Quedlinburg. The listed complex of the Brühlpark is part of the Garden Dreams Saxony-Anhalt project, which comprises 40 gardens, and is registered in the Quedlinburg Register of Monuments.

Wikipedia: Brühl (Quedlinburg) (DE)

10. Sankt Mathilde

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Sankt Mathilde

St. Mathilde, also known as St. Mathildis, in Quedlinburg is the parish church of the Roman Catholic parish of St. Mathilde. It belongs to the deanery of Halberstadt in the diocese of Magdeburg and is registered in the Quedlinburg register of monuments.

Wikipedia: St. Mathilde (Quedlinburg) (DE), Website, Architect Wikipedia

11. St.-Johannis-Kapelle

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The chapel of St. Johannis in Quedlinburg is originally a Romanesque building. It was attached to the St. Johannis Hospital for lepers and lepers at the gates of Quedlinburg's old town and is therefore also called the Hospital Church of St. Johannis.

Wikipedia: Johanniskapelle (Quedlinburg) (DE), Website

12. Schreckensturm

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The Schreckensturm, also known as the Schreckensdüvel, is a medieval fortified tower of the city fortifications of the city of Quedlinburg in Saxony-Anhalt, Germany. In modern times, holiday apartments have been set up in the listed tower.

Wikipedia: Schreckensturm (DE)

13. Hotel Theophano

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The Lohgerberhaus is a listed half-timbered house in the town of Quedlinburg in Saxony-Anhalt, Germany. The half-timbered building, built around 1660, was used between 1763 and 1808 as a guild house for tanners and since 1993 as a hotel.

Wikipedia: Lohgerberhaus (DE)

14. Lethwarte

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The Lethwarte is a field observatory south of the town of Quedlinburg in Saxony-Anhalt, Germany. The building is registered in the local register of monuments as an architectural monument and also as a ground monument.

Wikipedia: Lethwarte (DE), Website

15. Seweckenwarte

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The Sewekenwarte, including Sewekewarte, is a field wart of the east southeast of the city of Quedlinburg in Saxony-Anhalt. The building is located as a monument list as a monument and also as a ground monument.

Wikipedia: Seweckenwarte (DE), Website

16. Bicklingswarte

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Bicklingswarte is a tower in the southeast of the city of Quedlinburg, Saxony-Anhalt. This building is listed in the local monument list, which is both an architectural monument and a ground monument.

Wikipedia: Bicklingswarte (DE), Website


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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.