Visit Landkreis Tübingen's top attractions in this 1.7 hour itinerary. Nonnenhaus, Stadtmuseum Tübingen (Kornhaus), Schloss Hohentübingen and all other sights were never that easy to visit in this well planned 1.7 hour Landkreis Tübingen itinerary.
|Route type||Route distance||Route time|
|Walking||6.6 km||1.7 hour|
Ottilie Wildermuth (German: [ˈvil.dɐ.mu:t], English: /ˈwɑil.dər.məθ/; née Rooschüz; 22 February 1817 in Rottenburg am Neckar – 12 July 1877 in Tübingen) was a German writer, particularly notable for her children's books. == Life == Ottilie Rooschüz was the daughter of Gottlob Christian Rooschüz (1785–1847), a Kriminalrat (and from 1819 an Oberamtsrichter) from Marbach am Neckar, and his wife Leonore (1796–1874, née Scholl). She showed a strong thirst for knowledge early in life and wrote her own stories and poems. In summer 1833 she was allowed to spend six months studying in Stuttgart. In 1843, aged 26, she married the 36-year-old philologist Wilhelm David Wildermuth (1807–1885).Read more
The Stiftskirche is a church located in Tübingen, Baden-Württemberg, Germany. It is a late gothic structure built by Peter von Koblenz in 1470. The stained glass windows were designed by Peter Hemmel of Andlau who also designed windows in Ulm, Augsburg, Nürnberg, München and Straßburg. It is the central landmark and, along with the rest of the city, the Stiftskirche was one of the first to convert to Martin Luther's Protestant church. It maintains (and carefully defends) several "Roman Catholic" features, such as patron saints.Read more
The Hölderlinturm (English: Hölderlin Tower) is a building located in Tübingen, Germany that served as the place of residence and death in the final years of poet Friedrich Hölderlin. He lived there from May 3, 1807 until his death in 1843. The building is located on the Neckar riverfront and is one of the most popularly known sites in Tübingen. == History == The construction of the building traces back to the 13th century. The stone foundation originates from the medieval city wall that originally ran along the northern bank of the Neckar.Read more
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