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Here you can find interesting sights in Würzburg, 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 24 sights are available in Würzburg, Germany.List of cities in Germany Sightseeing Tours in Würzburg
1. MarienkapelleBook Ticket*
The Marienkapelle is a Roman Catholic church located at the Unterer Markt of the town of Würzburg, Bavaria. It was built in the Gothic style in the 14th century. Despite its large size, it is a chapel by status, as it does not have a parish. Today it is administered by the united parishes of the Würzburg Cathedral and the Kollegiatstift Neumünster.
2. Marienberg FortressBook Ticket*
Marienberg Fortress is a prominent landmark on the left bank of the Main river in Würzburg, in the Franconia region of Bavaria, Germany. The mighty Fortress Marienberg is a symbol of Würzburg and served as a home of the local prince-bishops for nearly five centuries. It has been a fort since ancient times. Most of the current structures originally were built in Renaissance and Baroque styles between the 16th and 18th centuries. After Gustavus Adolphus of Sweden conquered the area in 1631 during the Thirty Years' War, the castle was reconstructed as a Baroque residence. After it ceased to serve as residence of the Bishops of Würzburg, the fortress saw repeated action in the wars of the late 18th and 19th centuries. Festung Marienberg was severely damaged by British bombs in March 1945 and only fully rebuilt in 1990. Today, it houses two museums.
3. Würzburg Cathedral
Würzburg Cathedral is a Roman Catholic cathedral in Würzburg in Bavaria, Germany, dedicated to Saint Kilian. It is the seat of the Bishop of Würzburg and has served as the burial place for the Prince-Bishops of Würzburg for hundreds of years. With an overall length of 103 metres, it is the fourth largest Romanesque church building in Germany, and a masterpiece of German architecture from the Salian period. Notable later additions include work by Tilman Riemenschneider and Balthasar Neumann. The cathedral was heavily damaged by British bombs in March 1945 but rebuilt post-World War II.
The Neubaukirche is a former university church and profaned Renaissance church in Würzburg, which today serves as an auditorium for the University of Würzburg. It is considered one of the most important church buildings of the Renaissance north of the Alps. The construction began in 1583 by master builder Georg Robin and was completed, in the meantime ruinously, by Antonio Petrini and Joseph Greissing, who mainly rebuilt the upper tower floors including dome and lantern, from 1696 to 1704. After severe damage in the Second World War, the Neubaukirche was rebuilt between 1970 and 1985.
St. Adalbero is a Catholic parish church opened in 1899, was an expository from 1905 and since 1914 has also been a parish in the Würzburg district of Sanderau, which adjoins the city center in the south. Together with St. Andrew's Church, it forms the parish community of Sanderau and is an outstanding example of neo-Romanesque architecture. The art-historical significance of the Adalberokirche for Würzburg lies above all in the fact that at the time of its construction, all sculptors and painters living in Würzburg were involved in the interior design.
6. Alte Mainbrücke
The Old Main Bridge is the oldest bridge over the Main in Würzburg and a landmark of the city. Begun in the 15th century, it was Würzburg's only river crossing until 1886. The bridge, part of the east-west passage, connects the old town on the right bank of the Main with the Marienberg fortress opposite at Main kilometre 252.32. It is used by pedestrian and bicycle traffic. With its stone figures that shape the cityscape, the Old Main Bridge in the 18th century, like Prague's Charles Bridge, continued a tradition begun in Rome with the Angel's Bridge.
7. St. Johannis
The St. John's Church is the second Evangelical Lutheran parish church in Würzburg after St. Stephan and at the same time the first to be built by the Protestant community itself. It was consecrated to John the Baptist on June 24, 1895. The church, rebuilt after war-related destruction and reconsecrated in 1957, is located in Würzburg city center about 200 meters northeast of the residence at the junction of Hofstallstraße and Husarenstraße. Due to the road network, it is not exactly eastern, but points to the northeast.
8. Adelheid Lein, geb Rosenbaum
This list of stumbling blocks in Würzburg contains the stumbling blocks, which were laid as part of the Gunter Demnig art project of the same name in Würzburg, the capital of the Lower Franconia government district. On the top, a brass board is anchored on each of the concrete blocks with a ten -centimeter edge length, which are embedded in the civil climbing in front of the former residential buildings of the victims. This provides information about the names, year of birth and fate of the people whom are to be thought.
The Carmelite Church of St. Joseph and St. Mary Magdalene in Würzburg was built between 1662 and 1669 by Antonio Petrini. The cross-shaped Baroque building with a well-structured façade is the monastery church of the Carmelite monastery of St. Mary Magdalene in Würzburg. It was not until 1997 to 2001 that the church received new equipment to replace the one that was destroyed in the Second World War. Popularly it is still referred to today as Reuererkirche.
10. Stift Haug
"Stift Haug" is the parish church of St. Johannes in the Haug district of Wurzburg, whose parish is known as St. Johannes of Stift Haug. Before secularization in 1803, the former college church belonged to Haug College. The church, dedicated to St. John the Baptist and St. John the Evangelist, was completed in 1691 under a plan by Antonio Petrini. The two towers of Haug Monastery are 75 meters high and are the second tallest church tower in Wurzburg.
11. Berliner Meilenstein
The Berlin milestones are small monuments with kilometers to Berlin from the time of the division of Germany in the second half of the 20th century, which are located at numerous locations in the West German states of the then (old) Federal Republic of Germany. They are not to be confused with the historical Prussian milestones, which indicate the distance to Berlin in Prussian miles.
The Marienkirche, Würzburg is a chapel located in the inner court of Marienberg Fortress in Würzburg, Bavaria. The first Christian church at this location was built in 706 by Duke Hedan II. The structure of today's building can be traced back to the early 11th century. It is the oldest church in Würzburg and the oldest building in the fortress.
13. Pfeifer von Niklashausen
Hans Böhm, also known as the Drummer of Niklashausen, was born in the village of Helmstadt in the south-central region of Germany known as Franconia. The year of Böhm's birth is unknown; peasants made little impact in the written historical record. Böhm was a religious revolutionary: his inconspicuous existence changed abruptly.
14. St. Norbert
St. Norbert is a Catholic parish church in the market town of Höchberg in the Lower Franconian district of Würzburg. It was built in 1981/82 according to plans by the local architect Rainer Gärtner. The modern tent roof construction characterizes the townscape of the district Hexenbruch by its extraordinary appearance.
The Lusamgärtchen is a small walled courtyard formerly called Grashof at Martinstraße 4 on the north side of the Neumünsterkirche in Würzburg. It was originally built in the middle of the late Romanesque cloister of the Neumünsterstift. Within the garden is the tomb for the minnesinger Walther von der Vogelweide.
The so-called Schönborn Chapel at the northern transept of Würzburg Cathedral was built from 1721 mainly by Balthasar Neumann on behalf of Johann Philipp Franz von Schönborn until 1724 (shell construction) and from 1731 to 1736 by Friedrich Carl von Schönborn as a burial place for the Schönborn family.
17. Röntgen-Gedächtnisstätte Würzburg
The Röntgen Memorial Site in Würzburg, Germany, is dedicated to the work of the German physicist Wilhelm Conrad Röntgen (1845–1923) and his discovery of X-rays, for which he was granted the Nobel Prize in physics. It contains an exhibition of historical instruments, machines and documents.
18. St. Elisabeth / Heiligkreuz
The Pfarrkirche Heiligkreuz Würzburg is a Roman Catholic parish church in the Zellerau district of Würzburg. It stands in Sedanstraße, corner Friedrichstraße and is a protected monument with the file number D-6-63-000-165 of the Bavarian State Office for the Preservation of Monuments.
19. Universelles Leben
Universal Life is the name of a controversial new religious movement based in Würzburg, Germany, which is described by members as a part of the new revelation movement. The group was originally called Heimholungswerk Jesu Christi, but has been known as Universal Life since 1984.
The Frankonia Fountain is a monumental fountain on the Residenzplatz in Würzburg, Germany. It was created in 1894 by the architect Gabriel von Seidl and the sculptor Ferdinand von Miller in the Neo-Baroque style for Prince Regent Luitpold of Bavaria.
21. Franziskanerkirche (Heilig Kreuz)
The Franciscan Church is a Catholic church building in Würzburg of the Franciscan Minorite Monastery of Würzburg. The monastery church of the Franciscan Order is located in the city center between Franziskanergasse and Franziskanerplatz.
The Martin von Wagner Museum contains the art collection of the University of Würzburg and has been located in the south wing of the Würzburg Residence since 1963. It is among the largest university museums in Europe.
23. St. Burkard
St. Burchard's Abbey was a Benedictine monastery in Würzburg, Germany, initially known as St. Andrew's Abbey. It was the first abbey established in Würzburg, founded ca. 750. In 1464, it was transformed into a Stift.
24. Museum im Kulturspeicher
The Museum im Kulturspeicher Würzburg is a municipal art museum located at Veitshöchheimer Strasse 5, Würzburg, Northern Bavaria, Germany. It is open daily except Monday; an admission fee is charged.
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