Walking route in Lauterbach (Hessen), Kreisstadt

Visit Lauterbach (Hessen), Kreisstadt's top attractions in this 3.3 hours itinerary. Liebfrauenkirche, Eiserner Steg, Kaiserdom and all other sights were never that easy to visit in this well planned 3.3 hours Lauterbach (Hessen), Kreisstadt itinerary.

Route type Route distance Route time
Walking 13.3 km 3.3 hours

Key attractions

Route itinerary

  1. Walk 270 m / 4 minutes
  2. Walk 480 m / 7 minutes
  3. Walk 80 m / 1 minute
  4. Walk 500 m / 7 minutes
  5. Walk 390 m / 5 minutes

    Römer Attraction

    The Römer (German surname, "Roman") is a medieval building in the Altstadt of Frankfurt am Main, Germany, and one of the city's most important landmarks. The Römer is located opposite the Old St. Nicholas church and has been the city hall (Rathaus) of Frankfurt for over 600 years. The Römer merchant family sold it together with a second building, the Goldener Schwan (Golden Swan), to the city council on March 11, 1405 and it was converted for use as the city hall. The Haus Römer is actually the middle building of a set of three located in the Römerberg (a plaza).

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  6. Walk 190 m / 2 minutes
  7. Walk 360 m / 5 minutes
  8. Walk 170 m / 2 minutes
  9. Walk 520 m / 7 minutes

    Friedrich Ebert Memorial

    Friedrich Ebert (; 4 February 1871 – 28 February 1925) was a German politician of the Social Democratic Party of Germany (SPD) and the first President of Germany from 1919 until his death in office in 1925. Ebert was elected leader of the SPD on the death in 1913 of August Bebel. In 1914, shortly after he assumed leadership, the party became deeply divided over Ebert's support of war loans to finance the German war effort in World War I. A moderate social democrat, Ebert was in favour of the Burgfrieden, a political policy that sought to suppress squabbles over domestic issues among political parties during wartime in order to concentrate all forces in society on the successful conclusion of the war effort. He tried to isolate those in the party opposed to the war, but could not prevent a split. Ebert was a pivotal figure in the German Revolution of 1918–19.

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  10. Walk 610 m / 9 minutes
  11. Walk 910 m / 13 minutes
  12. Walk 460 m / 6 minutes

    Kaiserdom Attraction

    Frankfurt Cathedral (German: Frankfurter Dom), officially Imperial Cathedral of Saint Bartholomew (German: Kaiserdom Sankt Bartholomäus) is a Roman Catholic Gothic church located in the centre of Frankfurt am Main, Germany. It is dedicated to Saint Bartholomew. It is the largest religious building in the city and a former collegiate church. Despite its common English name, it has never been a true cathedral (episcopal see), but is called the Kaiserdom (an "imperial great church" or imperial cathedral) or simply the Dom due to its importance as former election and coronation church of the Holy Roman Empire. As one of the major buildings of the Empire's history, it was a symbol of national unity, especially in the 19th century.

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  13. Walk 600 m / 9 minutes

    Eiserner Steg Artwork

    The Eiserner Steg (Iron footbridge, Iron bridge) is a footbridge leading over the river Main in the city of Frankfurt, Germany, which connects the centre of Frankfurt with the district of Sachsenhausen. The first bridge of wrought iron was built in the year of 1868. It was replaced in 1911/1912 by a slightly larger cantilever bridge. It is 170 metres long and consists of riveted steel truss with two bridge piers. The bridge was blown up by the Wehrmacht in the final days of World War II, but it has been rebuilt shortly afterwards in the year of 1946.

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  14. Walk 310 m / 4 minutes
  15. Walk 350 m / 5 minutes

    Liebfrauenkirche Building

    Liebfrauenkirche ("Our Lady", literally "Dear Lady") is a Gothic-style Catholic parish church, located in the centre of Frankfurt, Germany. It was built in several phases from the 14th to the 16th century and serves today as a monastery church. Close to the shopping district, it serves as a place of rest even to visitors who are not religious. With an organ completed in 2008, it is a major venue for church music events. == History == The first sacred building on the site began as a family chapel, which was made in 1325 a collegiate church by the archbishop of Mainz, Matthias von Buchegg, dedicated to Mary ("Unsere liebe Frau").

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  16. Walk 520 m / 7 minutes
  17. Walk 1.1 km / 16 minutes
  18. Walk 570 m / 8 minutes
  19. Walk 230 m / 3 minutes
  20. Walk 460 m / 6 minutes
  21. Walk 1.5 km / 22 minutes
  22. Walk 870 m / 13 minutes
  23. Walk 750 m / 11 minutes
  24. Walk 590 m / 8 minutes

    Paulskirche Building

    St Paul's Church (German: Paulskirche) is a Protestant church in Paulsplatz, Frankfurt am Main with important political symbolism in Germany. It is a parish of the Protestant Church in Hesse and Nassau, a United member church of the Evangelical Church in Germany. It is notable for being the seat of the 1848 Frankfurt Parliament, the first publicly and freely-elected German legislative body. Although now a United Protestant church, it was started as a Lutheran church in 1789—coincidentally the same year as the French Revolution. == History == The Free City of Frankfurt, then governing its legally non-separated Lutheran state church, commissioned Johann Andreas Liebhardt to construct the oval-shaped central church building in 1789.

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