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Schlossplatz is a famous square in Stuttgart that is also home to the New Palace. The square underwent renovation in 1977 for the State Garden Show. It was again given a touch-up during the 2006 FIFA World Cup. The Jubilee Column in the center of the square was built to commemorate the silver jubilee of King Wilhelm I's reign in 1841. There are two fountains from the 19th Century with four cherubs each that stand for each river of Württemberg. Many local events take place at the square, including fairs and markets.
In March 2005, the municipal art collection at last found an apt setting in the crystal cube of the new Kunstmuseum Stuttgart. The basis of the collection was the endowment of Marquis Silvio della Valle di Casanova, who in 1924 donated his private collection to this place. The museum is vast with beautiful paintings from all over. Once tired of exploration and admiration the visitors can visit the in-house bar and restaurant for drinks or snacks with an impressive view over the Schlossplatz. Also, there is an interesting shop to take away few things as a reminiscence of the museum.
Königstraße begins across the street from the central station; from there it will lead you past the Schlossplatz and into the very heart of Stuttgart for a shopping extravaganza like none other. This pedestrian street is lined with specialty boutiques, flagship stores, restaurants, cafes and numerous little hidden treasures. Königstraße is renowned not only as the city's longest pedestrian avenue, but also as one of the country's most impressive shopping esplanades. Whether you're in the mood for a shopping spree or a stroll, Königstraße is the place to be. For shopaholics and window-shoppers alike, Königstraße is akin to a carnival of delights, while the rest can savor traditional German or international cuisines, or settle in with a glass of wine to enjoy a bit of people watching. The street is not only the city's premier shopping destination, but is also a historic site with a long and colorful past, evidence of which is interwoven with contemporary additions.
Designed by Max Littman and built between 1909-1912, the Stuttgart State Opera with about 1,400 seats, conducts ballet, theater, and opera performances. The Grosses Haus (main auditorium), where the Württemberg State Opera and the Stuttgart Ballet perform, is the only representative building in the city to have survived World War II undamaged, although air raids damaged some parts of the building. The damaged structure was later renovated in the late 1900s. The imposing opera house is one of the few cultural landmarks in the city.
The Linden Museum is one of Europe's leading museums of ethnology. The exhibition covers three floors and is divided into five sections: America, the South Seas, Africa, the Orient, and Southeast Asia and the Far East. Here visitors can experience treasures from the bygone years. The collection of diverse art-forms are quite appealing to look at.
Killesberg is a haven for flower and gardening lovers. It is an oasis of tranquility and peace. With its magnificent flora, large grassy areas and the spectacular lookout tower, the park has become a must visit when around the Killesberg Hill. There are lakes, terraces, restaurants, narrow-gauge railway, children's play areas, and more fun activities that one can think of. The park is home to the Killesberg Railway as well.
Few gardens offer such a unique combination of fabulous architecture, flora and fauna as Stuttgart's Wilhelma. Located on the grounds of an old castle, the garden was established in the 19th Century and receives millions of visitors from all over the world annually. More than 11,000 animals from 1,000 species and countless plants from over 5,000 different species live and flourish here. From primates, elephants, hippos to an aquarium and a sea lion pool, the zoo evokes awe among kids and adults alike. The botanical garden is also home to greenhouses and rare plants including one of Europe's oldest Magnolia Grove. With so much to see, the Wilhelma is a must-visit.
Located in the city which is called home by Mercedes Benz, the Mercedes Benz Museum is a spectacular tribute to one of the leading car brands of the world. A narrative of over a century of the brand's history, the museum was established in the year 2006. Designed by UN Studio, the design of the building is uniquely reminiscent of a double helix (human DNA), with the atrium inspired by the shape of Wankel Engine. Exhibiting over 160 vehicles, the museum displays some of the most treasured pieces of automotive history in the form of vintage cars. A paradise for car and automobile lovers, the museum's glass facade is the epitome of modern elegance.
Located in the neighborhood of Bad Canstatt, this mineral bath features attractive architecture with a curved glass roof over the indoor pool to let in the light, with fountains and classical statues. The baths have two large mineral water pools with warm thermal brine and a pool with naturally cool, highly carbonated water. When around this place, there's nothing like a soothing and refreshing mineral water drench.
Originally established in 1976, The Porsche Museum started small and displayed more quality than quantity. However, work on expanding this museum began in 2003. Sprawled across 5600 square meters (60278 square feet), the spectacular Porsche Museum is housed in the striking white building that appears to levitate. It features more than 80 vehicles, from prototypes to boats and of course, sports cars. A must-visit for all automobile enthusiasts, the museum is also the starting point of the factory tour.
Le mot allemend "Solitude" signifie également solitude en français. Cette place est situé en dehors de la ville. A l'origine projeté comme un siège de chasse tranquille, le fonction du bâtiment bifurqua vers un projet ambitieux d'école servant d'exemple de lutte pour le Duc. De là vous pourrez apprécier une superbe vue de la rue adjacente qui mène directement à l'ancienne résidence Schloß Ludwigsburg. Juste quelques parties survécurent de ce qui fut un palais impressionnant. Cependant le palace mérite toujours d'être visité lors d'un passage à Stuttgart. C'est une endroit populaire, pas simplement à cause de la vue, mais également pour ses concert et expositions lors desquels vous ne serez jamais piétiné par la foule. Des concerts ont également lieux dans le hall principale du palace. Le restaurant et la chapelle sont des lieux très célèbres pour les mariages. Le palace a été construit en 3 phases, démarrant en 1764. Récemment la "Carlsschule" (école) a été construit, et fut ensuite déménagée vers le centre de la ville. L'école doit sa célébrité au célèbre ancien élève Friedrich Schiller. Appelez ou visitez le site web pour obtenir plus de détails sur les horaires d'ouvertures qui change à chaque saison et les tours organisés.