This castle is magnificent and magnificent. It is a local landmark and has a feeling of indicator light.
The palace was first built in 1460, and has undergone various revisions and expansions in the long history. In particular, Queen Teresia underwent all-round transformations, forming a very beautiful appearance and interior decoration.
The royal buildings and the palace series take a day’s time to visit, including the palace, museums and churches. They are all very well preserved. The castle here is uniquely designed and has a strong historical heritage. I just saw a lot of artworks. [Scenery] The scenery here is beautiful [Interesting] Very interesting
Innsbruck also has a Hofburg palace with the same name as Vienna. Today's appearance is based on the previous reconstruction of Queen Theresia in 1770. The palace is decorated in rococo style, luxurious and bright, and the most impressive are the portraits of the children of Queen Theresia and the Chinese house, witnessing the slightly strange Chinese imagination when the Chinese wind was blowing in Europe in the 18th century. Taking pictures is not allowed, so basically there are only the exterior and the atrium with partition windows.
The Innsbruck Palace is the residence of Prince Tyrol. The Earl of Tyrol, Grand Duke Sigmund, built a medieval castle. His successor, the Holy Roman Emperor Maximilian I, expanded it. In the 18th century, Maria Theresia changed it to the Royal Rococo style of Vienna, the magnificent building seen today. The Royal Palace, the same name as the Hofburg Palace in Vienna, was built by the Grand Duke of Sigmund and Maximilian I in 1460. Today's Baroque look is attributed to Austrian Empress Maria Trescia, known as the European Mother-in-law. Because of the limited time, she didn't really visit it, but it still feels like an important attraction in the city.
A famous attraction in Innsbruck, which is still out of date.
The palace is beautiful and luxurious, with Rococo decoration and gorgeous dome murals