Visit Trier's top attractions in this 1.2 hour itinerary. Konstantinbasilika, Kaiserthermen, Porta Nigra and all other sights were never that easy to visit in this well planned 1.2 hour Trier itinerary.
|Route type||Route distance||Route time|
|Walking||4.7 km||1.2 hour|
The Trier Imperial Baths (German: Kaiserthermen) are a large Roman bath complex in Trier, Germany. It is designated as part of the Roman Monuments, Cathedral of St. Peter and Church of Our Lady in Trier UNESCO World Heritage Site. It was constructed in the 4th century AD. == Gallery == == See also == Forum baths Barbara Baths == External links == "Tourist-Information Trier: Imperial Baths: Info". trier-info.de.Read more
The Rheinische Landesmuseum Trier is one of the most important archaeological museums in Germany, located in the town of Trier. Its collection stretches from prehistory through the Roman period, the Middle Ages to the Baroque. But especially the Roman past of Germany's oldest surviving city (Augusta Treverorum) is represented in the State Museum Trier based on archaeological finds. The museum was founded in 1877.Read more
The Porta Nigra (Latin for black gate) is a large Roman city gate in Trier, Germany. It is today the largest Roman city gate north of the Alps. It is designated as part of the Roman Monuments, Cathedral of St. Peter and Church of Our Lady in Trier UNESCO World Heritage Site. The name Porta Nigra originated in the Middle Ages due to the darkened colour of its stone; the original Roman name has not been preserved.Read more
The Liebfrauenkirche (German for Church of Our Lady) in Trier, is, along with the Cathedral of Magdeburg (reportedly begun in 1209, but finished after the Liebfrauenkirche) the earliest Gothic church in Germany and falls into the architectural tradition of the French Gothic cathedrals. It is located next to the Trier Dom. It is designated as part of the Roman Monuments, Cathedral of St. Peter and Church of Our Lady in Trier UNESCO World Heritage Site. == History == A Roman double church originally stood here.Read more
The Basilica of Constantine (German: Konstantinbasilika), or Aula Palatina, at Trier, Germany is a Roman palace basilica that was commissioned by the emperor Constantine I (AD 306–337) at the beginning of the 4th century. Today it is used as the Church of the Redeemer and owned by a congregation within the Evangelical Church in the Rhineland. The basilica contains the largest extant hall from antiquity (see List of ancient Greek and Roman roofs) and is ranked a World Heritage Site. The hall has a length of 67 m, a width of 26.05 m and a height of 33 m. It is designated as part of the Roman Monuments, Cathedral of St.Read more