Highlights: Located in the old town of Geneva, St. Peter's Basilica is majestic and conspicuous. Built between 1160 and 1232, it was the pillar of faith for the citizens of Geneva. Unique mix-and-match style The cathedral has been rebuilt several times and incorporates a variety of architectural styles: the spectacular façade is built with white columns in the Greek Koslin style, rather like a Greek temple, and the main building of the church is Romanesque. With gothic spires and arches, it is very unique. Visit the interior of the church. The decoration of the interior of the church was extensively destroyed during the Protestant Reformation. Most of the paintings and sculptures were not spared, but the frescoes on the pulpit, the top of the pillars and the dome were still preserved. There is a large pipe organ above the entrance to the church, which now has additional speakers for better acoustics. There are benches and pulpit in the church hall, exquisite statues of saints and angels are carved above the vaulted colonnade, and the candles on the chandeliers emit warm yellow light, adding a hazy sense of holiness. John Calvin has presided over the promotion of the European Reformation Movement in St. Peter's Basilica since 1536. For 30 years, next to the pulpit on the left side of the church, you can see the wooden chair that Calvin used to sit on. The words "Le Siege de Calvin" (Calvin's headquarters) were engraved on it. In the southwest corner of St. Peter's Basilica is the Maccabee Chapel, a Gothic hall built in the 14th century as a warehouse and later as a lecture hall for propaganda of the Reformation. There are two towers overlooking St. Peter's Basilica in Geneva. You can enjoy a 360° view of Geneva by climbing the spiral staircase to the top of the tower. You can have a panoramic view of the old city of Geneva and Lake Geneva. The two towers communicate with each other and are connected by corridors.