Dresden
Saxony
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Things To Do in Dresden

4.5/5
85 Reviews
老良漫游教堂建筑This church is closely related to Heinrich Schütz (1585-1672), the greatest German composer of the seventeenth century. He is buried in this church. Of course it is in the old one. It is a pity that it was destroyed when the new church was built. Less than 40 years after Martin Luther's death, Schütz was born. He gave great artistic achievements to the music of the German Protestant Church. Regarding Schütz, he actually studied law at the beginning. When he was a church choir singer at the age of 13, he was discovered by the Earl of Hessen-Kassel and funded his research in different fields of music. In 1609, he went to Venice, where he spent three years studying music. It can be said that he is a very talented musician. He also uses all the gifts God has given him to church music: 500 works handed down by him-almost all composed according to the Luther Bible. The Seven Words on the Death of Jesus Christ, written in 1645, can be said to be one of his best works, but it was a pity that he had not been able to perform it until his death, and it was not published until 1873.
4.3/5
70 Reviews
Palace
清水水酱Dresden in East Germany is synonymous with German culture. The glorious cultural and artistic heritage is reflected in all aspects of the ancient city. This is the exquisite Baroque architecture that has prospered for hundreds of years. It is breathtaking and worth visiting.
4.5/5
68 Reviews
Palace
Historical Architecture
轻轻的一个蚊Zwinger Palace, not only in Dresden, but also the most eye-catching Baroque architectural complex in Germany. Historically, this palace was the place where the royal family held dinners. The square courtyard had four entrances leading to a courtyard filled with fountains. The surrounding buildings were completely occupied by Baroque sculptures. The Zwinger Palace is the most magnificent and famous ancient building in Dresden. It was originally built in 1732. More than 100 years later, in the 19th century, the famous architect Semper who designed the Semper Opera in Dresden again Part of the Italian Renaissance style building was added to the north side. This Baroque palace is heavily curved, heavily carved, heavily decorated, and gorgeous. In the middle is a square square covering an area of 10,000 square meters. The palace buildings are surrounded by squares. The whole palace is surrounded by exquisite stone sculptures from top to bottom. The most beautiful is the statues of the bathing nymphs around the large fountain, which are enchanting and graceful. .
4.5/5
53 Reviews
Theater
蓉辰The Semperoper (German: Semperoper) is a theater building located in the center of the old town of Dresden, the cultural center of Germany. It is the resident of the Sächsischen Staatsoper, one of the most famous opera houses in the world. The theater was basically destroyed by bombing in February 1945, and it was rebuilt again in 1977. It reopened on February 13, 1985, 40 years after the end of World War II. The repertoire was Weber's opera "Freedom Shooter".
4.4/5
30 Reviews
Observation Deck
蓉辰The Brühl Platform is known as the Balcony of Europe and is located on the banks of the Elbe River in Dresden. In the mid-sixteenth century, it was originally a fortress. When the fortress was no longer needed, Friedrich August II gave the 600-meter-long land to Prime Minister Heinrich von. Count Bruhl, later this was transformed into a magnificent boulevard. Later, an open-air platform as tall as a city wall was built here-people call this platform the Brühl platform, and it has been open to the public since 1814. Standing on the Brühl platform, you have a panoramic view of the Elbe Valley. As the best place to appreciate the Elbe Valley, the Brühl Platform has now become the most popular place to visit in Dresden.
4.2/5
26 Reviews
蓉辰Next to the Frauenkirche in Dresden, there is a more than 100-meter-long mural wall. The wall shows a giant painting fired on 24,000 Meissen tiles. The painting traces the history of the Wetting dynasty of the Kingdom of Saxony. 35 monarchs, depicting the statues of the princes of Saxony on horseback, as well as 93 people including scientists, citizens, and soldiers. At the end of the two wars, Dresden was blown to ruins, but the mural was preserved intact, which is a miracle.