Walking route in Antwerpen

Visit Antwerpen's top attractions in this 1.8 hour itinerary. Rubenshuis, Het Letterenhuis, Havenpaviljoen and all other sights were never that easy to visit in this well planned 1.8 hour Antwerpen itinerary.

Route type Route distance Route time
Walking 7.0 km 1.8 hour

Key attractions

Route itinerary

  1. Walk 110 m / 1 minute
  2. Walk 120 m / 1 minute
  3. Walk 410 m / 6 minutes
  4. Walk 140 m / 2 minutes
  5. Walk 160 m / 2 minutes
  6. Walk 610 m / 9 minutes

    Het Letterenhuis Museum

    The Letterenhuis ("House of Literature") is a Belgian non-profit organization located in Antwerp. The Letterenhuis collects and archives information of Flemish writers and artists, and portraits concerning Flemish culture as from 1750. The Letterenhuis fulfills two tasks: on the one hand it is an archiving and documentation centre and on the other hand it is a museum. The most interesting part of its collection are the manuscripts of famous Belgian authors like Hendrik Conscience, Willem Elsschot and the contemporary writer Tom Lanoye. In 2012 the Letterenhuis featured a theme exhibition about Louis Paul Boon to honor his one hundredth birth year.

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  7. Walk 910 m / 13 minutes
  8. Walk 170 m / 2 minutes
  9. Walk 370 m / 5 minutes
  10. Walk 50 m / less than minute
  11. Walk 30 m / less than minute
  12. Walk 60 m / 1 minute
  13. Walk 650 m / 9 minutes
  14. Walk 570 m / 8 minutes
  15. Walk 320 m / 4 minutes
  16. Walk 780 m / 11 minutes
  17. Walk 70 m / 1 minute
  18. Walk 390 m / 5 minutes
  19. Walk 410 m / 6 minutes
  20. Walk 220 m / 3 minutes
  21. Walk 10 m / less than minute
  22. Walk 180 m / 2 minutes
  23. Walk 10 m / less than minute
  24. Walk 50 m / less than minute

    Bourlaschouwburg Building

    Bourla Theatre (also known as Bourlaschouwburg) is a theatre located in Antwerp that seats around 900. The building is designed in a neoclassical style on the site of the former Tapissierspand tapestry market. The theatre was designed on request from the city in 1827 by the city architect Pierre Bourla. Construction began in 1829, but was delayed due to the Belgian Revolution. The theatre was finally finished in 1834 and opened under the name, Grand Théâtre or Théâtre Royal Français, on account of its ownership by a French company.

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