Walking route in Mainz

Visit Mainz's top attractions in this 1.7 hour itinerary. Holzturm, Fastnachtsbrunnen, Landtag and all other sights were never that easy to visit in this well planned 1.7 hour Mainz itinerary.

Route type Route distance Route time
Walking 6.9 km 1.7 hour

Key attractions

Route itinerary

  1. Walk 400 m / 6 minutes
  2. Walk 90 m / 1 minute
  3. Walk 260 m / 3 minutes
  4. Walk 330 m / 4 minutes
  5. Walk 450 m / 6 minutes
  6. Walk 520 m / 7 minutes
  7. Walk 260 m / 3 minutes
  8. Walk 80 m / 1 minute

    Sterne der Satire Artwork

    The Walk of Fame of Cabaret is a sidewalk between Proviant-Magazin and Schönborner Hof in Mainz, Germany, which is embedded with more than 40 seven-pointed irregularly shaped stars featuring the names of cabaret celebrities selected by a group of experts and honored by several sponsors for their contributions to the cabaret culture. The first stars, awarded on July 16, 2004, were inaugurated in the presence of Christina Weiss, Culture Representative and Minister of State of Germany and Kurt Beck, the premier of the German federal state of Rhineland-Palatinate. In January 2007, Peter Hammerschlag was honored, and his became the 43rd star on the walk. == Characteristics == The Walk of Fame runs north to south between Münsterstraße and Schillerstraße. Each star consists of a stainless-steel seven-pointed irregularly shaped star, inlaid into a bronze square.

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  9. Walk 80 m / 1 minute
  10. Walk 650 m / 9 minutes

    Landesmuseum Museum

    The Landesmuseum Mainz, or Mainz State Museum, is a museum of art and history in Mainz, Germany. In March 2010 it reopened in full after an extensive renovation. The museum has its roots in a painting collection donated by Napoleon and Chaptal to the city of Mainz in 1803. It moved into its current location, in the former electoral stables, in 1937, by which time it had grown significantly. It received its present name in 1986, and was renovated and modernised from 2004 to 2010.

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  11. Walk 280 m / 4 minutes
  12. Walk 120 m / 1 minute

    Römisch-Germanisches Zentralmuseum Museum

    The Romano-Germanic Central Museum (German: Römisch-Germanisches Zentralmuseum (RGZM)) is an archaeological and historical research institution for pre-history and early history headquartered in Mainz. It is supported by the Federal Republic of Germany and its states and is a member of the Leibniz Association of German research institutions. The institution studies the Old World and its contact zones from the Stone Age to the Middle Ages. It consists of several divisions, and in addition maintains a permanent collection and through this and its numerous publications and conferences, disseminates the findings of recent research to the public. == History == The Romano-Germanic Central Museum was founded in 1852 by Ludwig Lindenschmit the Elder, after the decision was taken at the 16–19 August Versammlung deutscher Geschichts- und Alterthumsforscher (Assembly of German Researchers in History and Classical Studies) in Dresden that a "central museum for Germanic and Roman artifacts" should be founded in Mainz and a "Germanic museum" should be founded in Nuremberg (the Germanisches Nationalmuseum).

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  13. Walk 90 m / 1 minute
  14. Walk 230 m / 3 minutes
  15. Walk 340 m / 5 minutes
  16. Walk 310 m / 4 minutes
  17. Walk 260 m / 3 minutes
  18. Walk 250 m / 3 minutes
  19. Walk 680 m / 10 minutes

    Gutenberg-Museum Museum

    The Gutenberg Museum is one of the oldest museums of printing in the world, located opposite the cathedral in the old part of Mainz, Germany. It is named after Johannes Gutenberg, the inventor of printing from movable metal type in Western Europe. The collections include printing equipment and examples of printed materials from many cultures. == History == A group of people founded the museum in 1900, 500 years after Johannes Gutenberg’s birth, to honor the inventor and present his technical and artistic achievements to the public at large. They also aimed to exhibit the writing and printing of as many different cultures as possible.

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  20. Walk 330 m / 4 minutes
  21. Walk 140 m / 2 minutes

    Weintor Attraction

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  22. Walk 290 m / 4 minutes
  23. Walk 170 m / 2 minutes

    Holztor Attraction

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  24. Walk 210 m / 3 minutes

    Holzturm Building

    The Wood Tower (German: Holzturm) is a mediaeval tower in Mainz, Germany, with the Iron Tower and the Alexander Tower one of three remaining towers from the city walls. Its current Gothic appearance dates to the early 15th century. It is so named because wood used to be piled next to it on the bank of the Rhine. Like the Iron Tower, the Wood Tower was used as a watchtower and gate-tower and later as a gaol. It was badly damaged in World War II and accurately reconstructed in 1961 for the two-thousandth anniversary of the city.

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