The Palace District of Munich is located in the city centre of Munich, not far from Maria Square. It is the palace of the former Bavarian monarch. Because of the delays in the trip, I didn't have time to go in and visit. I listened to the guide's introduction to the palace area, including the Palace Museum and the Museum of Treasures, which was low-key luxury. I hope I can visit it again in the future.
The Palace of Munich, located in the centre of Munich, Germany, is the palace of the former Bavarian monarch. This palace is the largest city palace in Germany. The complex consists of ten courtyards and museums, with 130 exhibition rooms displaying its architecture, interior decoration and Royal collection. The three main parts are the King's Palace near Max-Joseph Square, the old palace facing the Palace Street and the banquet hall facing the Palace Garden.
Continue to visit Bavarian Royal series, Munich Palace and Ningfenbao Palace, and the owner of New Swan Castle, Ludwig II, is inextricably linked. His father (Maximilian II), grandfather (Ludwig I) was the owner of the palace, he was born in Ningfenbao Palace. After the visit, I fully understood that Ludwig II had an artistic temperament of super high aesthetic standards and had a solid foundation for his pursuit of grandeur. By the way, the entrance to the Munich Palace seems hard to find. We had a long circle to find it. Access is free with 14-day Palace ticket.
Munich's palace is located near Marian Square. The palace contains the Palace Museum and the Treasure Museum. Because of the long renovation of the castle, the entrance to the palace museum must be found along the sign. The golden dome murals, with spacious and elegant patterns, can be seen in the palace museum. The interior of the museum is exquisite and jewelry-like, and the entrance can be guided by voice. It's worth a half-day's careful visit.
The Palace Museum Residenz Museum in the center of the old city is a comprehensive museum of architecture and art. For centuries, it has been the residence of the Bavarian rulers. During World War II, the entire palace was said to have survived only 50 square metres of ceilings that had not been destroyed, but now it has been completely restored without any trace of destruction. The most exciting part of the Palace Museum is the Hall of the Museum of Antiquities. The dome and its surroundings are exquisite murals, which are generally considered to be the best example of Renaissance interior design in the northern Alps. In addition, most of them are guest rooms, bedrooms and chapels with huge tapestries. Here we can see many exquisite Chinese porcelain, including decorative vases, daily used reformed tableware and so on. There is even a room decorated with Chinese blue and white porcelain. Everything from the mysterious Oriental was very fashionable in that era. The jewelry of the jewelry hall can't be missed.