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Capital of the Republic of Austria and one of Europe's most visited cities, Vienna (Wien) owes much of its charm and rich history to its splendid location on the banks of the beautiful Danube River. For centuries the gateway between West and East Europe, it was the natural nucleus of the once sprawling Habsburg Empire, and to this day remains Austria's most important commercial and cultural hub. Vienna continues to attract visitors with its many great historic sights, as well as for its busy program of events and entertainment. With an unmistakably cosmopolitan atmosphere, it retains a distinctive charm and flair, an effect accentuated by its fine old architecture, its famous horse-cabs (Fiaker), as well as its splendid street-side cafés with their Viennese coffees and treats.

  1. The Hofburg- For more than six centuries the seat of the Habsburgs - and the official residence of every Austrian ruler since 1275 - the Hofburg is perhaps the most historically significant of Vienna's palaces. The official seat of the Austrian President, this sprawling complex consists of numerous buildings reflecting various periods, including architectural flourishes from the Gothic, Renaissance, Baroque, and Rococo movements. The complex covers 59 acres with 18 groups of buildings, including 19 courtyards and 2,600 rooms. Its main attractions are the Imperial Apartments, the Sisi Museum, and the Silver Collection, while other notable sites within the complex include the Imperial Chapel (Burgkapelle), the Natural History Museum (Naturhistorisches Museum), the Austrian National Library, and the Hofburg Treasury with its large collection of Imperial regalia and relics of the Holy Roman Empire.
  2. The Spanish Riding School - Dating back to the time of Emperor Maximilian II, the superb Spanish Riding School was established after the ruler had the famous Lipizzaner horses introduced to his courtesans in 1562. Today, it's one of Vienna's leading attractions, thrilling audiences with fabulous displays of equestrian skills in the Baroque Winter Riding School in the grounds of the Hofburg Palace, where it has been located since 1735. Tickets to performances sell quickly, so be sure to book as far in advance as possible.
  3. S Stephen's Cathedral - Vienna's most important Gothic edifice and the cathedral church of the archbishopric since 1722, St. Stephen's Cathedral (Stephansdom) is a must-see. The original 12th-century Romanesque church was replaced by a Late Romanesque one in the 13th century, the remains of which are the massive gate and the Heathen Towers (Heidentürme). Highlights include climbing the 343 steps to the Steffl's Watch Room for the spectacular views, and the North Tower, home to the massive Pummerin Bell.
  4. Schönbrunn Palace and Gardens - The spectacular 18th-century Schönbrunn Palace (SchlossSchönbrunn) is worth visiting not only for its magnificent architecture, but also for its beautiful park-like setting. One of Vienna's top attractions, this Baroque palace contains more than 1,441 rooms and apartments, including those once used by Empress Maria Theresa. Tour highlights include a chance to see the Imperial Apartments, including Emperor Franz Joseph's Walnut Room and his Bedroom, which still has the small soldier's bed in which he died. Schönbrunn Park and Gardens is another must see here. Designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site, its sumptuous Baroque gardens and numerous attractive outbuildings are well worth exploring, in particular the Palm House from 1883. If traveling with kids, visit the Children's Museum for a chance to see them dressed up as a prince or princess.
  5. The Belvedere Palace - Among Vienna's most popular attractions, Belvedere Palace is really two splendid Baroque buildings: the Lower (Unteres) Belvedere and the Upper (Oberes) Belvedere. Highlights of the Upper Palace include the Ground Floor Hall with its statues and the Ceremonial Staircase with its rich stucco relief and frescoes. Also worth seeing is the Marble Hall, a stunning two-story hall with numerous period sculptures, paintings, and ceiling frescoes. The Lower Palace also boasts a Marble Hall, this one noted for its oval plaster medallions and rich ceiling fresco, as well as a Marble Gallery built to house a collection of historic statues. Other notable buildings include the Winter Palace, a Baroque building that once housed the Court Treasury, the Orangery, the Palace Stables (home to the Medieval Treasury) and the Belvedere Gardens and Fountains linking the two palaces. Also worth seeing are its extensive art collections, including a rich array of sculptures and panel paintings from the 12th to the 16th centuries.
  6. The Vienna State Opera House - One of the world's largest and most splendid theaters, the Vienna State Opera House (Wiener Staatsoper) has hosted many of the world's most prominent composers, conductors, soloists, and dancers. Operatic and ballet performances are staged at least 300 times a year, fuelled by an obsession with music that goes as far back as 1625 when the first Viennese Court Opera was performed. The current massive Opera House was built in 1869 and is notable for its French Early Renaissance style, while interior highlights include a grand staircase leading to the first floor, the Schwind Foyer (named after its paintings of famous opera scenes), and the exquisite Tea Room with its valuable tapestries. Capable of accommodating an audience of 2,211 along with 110 musicians, the Opera House is also home to the Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra.
  7. The Austrian Parliament Building - Home of Austria's National and Federal Parliament since 1918, the Parliament Building impresses with its vast dimensions. Completed in 1883 for use by the Imperial and Provincial delegations, it boasts many Greek influences, from its Corinthian columns to its rich decoration (of particular note are the exterior carvings depicting the granting of the Constitution by Franz Joseph I to the 17 peoples of Austria, along with numerous marble statues and reliefs). Another highlight is the splendid Pallas Athene Fountain with its four-meter-high statue adorned with a gilded helmet and lance, along with figures symbolizing the Rivers Danube, Inn, Elbe, and Moldau. English language guided tours are available from the Visitor Center where you can also enjoy displays and multimedia presentations about the history of the building and Parliament itself.
  8. Karlskirche - Dedicated to St. Charles Borromeo, a saint invoked during times of plague, Karlskirche was built in 1737 and remains Vienna's most important Baroque religious building. This vast building is crowned by a magnificent 72-meter dome and is famous for its twin 33-meter Triumphal Pillars, based on Trajan's Column in Rome, with their spiraling bands depicting scenes from the life of St. Charles. Interior highlights include the fabulous frescoes of St. Cecilia. Also worth visiting is the Gardekirche, built in 1763 in the city's southern outer district as the church of the Imperial Hospital and later serving Polish congregations (of particular interest is the painting above the High Altar).
  9. The National Theater - Vienna's superb National Theater (Burgtheater) has long been famous for its productions of German-language plays and performances. Many famous names have acted on its four stages since its founding by Emperor Joseph II in 1776 as the Court Theater. After a devastating fire in 1945, the theater eventually reopened in 1955 and has since grown in stature as the country's most important theater. In addition to its size and the caliber of its performances, the building's exterior is impressive on account of its numerous decorative figures, scenes, and busts. Equally as impressive is its interior consisting of rich decoration in the French Baroque style, and a staircase with frescoes by Gustav and Ernst Klimt. (Behind the scenes guided tours are available in English.)
  10. Vienna City Hall- Vienna's City Hall (Rathaus) is an impressive Neo-Gothic building that serves as the city's administrative center. Remarkable for its size - it occupies nearly 14,000 square meters of the former Parade Ground - this attractive building was completed in 1883 and is notable for the famous Rathausmann on top of its 98-meter high tower, a banner-carrying iron figure presented to the city as a gift from its master locksmith. The arcaded courtyard in the center of the building is the largest of seven courtyards and is used for popular summer concerts. Highlights of a tour of the building include the Schmidt Halle, the large entrance into which carriages would once drive to deposit their passengers, and the two Grand Staircases leading to the Assembly Hall. Other sights included in the tour are the Heraldic Rooms, the City Senate Chamber (notable for its coffered ceiling decorated with gold-leaf and its huge Art Nouveau candelabra), and the Mayor's reception room.
  11. Maria-Theresien-Platz and Memorial- The monument to Empress Maria Theresa is one of the most impressive in all Vienna and dominates the square named after her. Flanked by the Museum of Art History (Kunsthistorisches Museum) and the Natural History Museum (Naturhistorisches Museum), the statue was commissioned by Franz Joseph I and was unveiled in 1887. This massive monument depicts the Empress on her throne while surrounded by major personages of her day, including a number of generals on horseback. The high reliefs depict illustrious figures from the fields of politics, economics, and the arts, including Haydyn, Gluck, and the child prodigy, Mozart. (If visiting at Christmas, be sure to check out the city's famous festive market held here.)
  12. Vienna Zoo (TiergartenSchönbrunn)-The origins of the Vienna Zoo (TiergartenSchönbrunn) can be traced to Emperor Francis I's menagerie, founded in 1752 and the oldest zoo in the world. With many of its original Baroque buildings still intact, it's one of the most pleasant zoos in Europe to visit, particularly if you spend a little time seeking refreshment in the original 18th -century Imperial Breakfast Pavilion that now houses a great café. A highlight of the zoo's more than 750 species are its giant pandas, including cubs, as well as the many fascinating creatures housed in the interactive Rainforest House and Aquarium.
  13. Prater Park and the Giant Ferris Wheel - Visiting the Prater, a large natural park between the Danube and the Danube Canal, is a little like stepping into another world. Covering an area of 3,200 acres, this vast park - once a royal hunting ground - has long been one of Vienna's most popular recreation areas. A highlight is taking a ride on the famous Giant Wheel, a Viennese landmark that has provided fine views over the city since 1896 (if you can afford it, go for the super luxurious cabin, suitable for parties of up to 12). Other park highlights include the Prater Ziehrer Monument, a larger-than-life statue of composer CM Ziehrer built in 1960; the Prater Museum with its displays documenting the park's history; a Planetarium; and the Liliputbahn miniature steam railroad traversing a four-kilometer line near the main avenue.
  14. Hundertwasserhaus - Famous as Vienna's "nature and human-friendly" house, the decidedly odd (yet fascinating) Hundertwasserhaus is well worth a visit. Designed by painter FriedensreichHundertwasser, this brightly colored landmark on the corner of Löwengasse and Kegelstrasse was completed in 1985 and its main occupants - perhaps unsurprisingly - are artists, intellectuals, and creative types (much like the architect himself). Although the brightly colored building can only be enjoyed from the outside, you can explore the nearby Kunsthaus Wien, a complex of apartments containing a terrace café where you can rest while soaking up the ambience (afterwards, pop over to the similarly styled shopping arcade).
  15. The Imperial Crypt and the Capuchin Church-Dedicated to Our Lady of the Angels, Vienna's Capuchin Church is best known for its spectacular Imperial Vault (Kapuzinergruft), home to the Habsburg family vault containing the remains of 145 members of the family (almost all Austrian Emperors since 1633 are buried here). The nine vaults are arranged in chronological order, making it easy to trace the evolution of taste, at least in burials. A highlight includes the Founder's Vault, final resting place of Emperor Matthias who died in 1619, and Empress Anna, who died in 1618.
  16. Collegial and Parish Church of St. Peter- Modeled on St. Peter's in Rome, the present edifice was built in the 18th century and boasts a massive dome with a superb fresco and many artistic treasures. Other highlights include the Barbara Chapel with its magnificent portal, and in which Franz Karl Remp's Decollation of St. Barbara is found, and the choir with its High Altar and painting of the Immaculate Conception. Also of note is the nearby Plague Pillar, a 21-meter-tall Baroque pillar built to commemorate the end of the devastating plague of 1679 that cost at least 75,000 Viennese their lives.
  1. The Famous Demel: Vienna's Ultimate Café - Founded in 1786 , the famous Demel is not only the oldest café and bakery in Vienna, it's perhaps the most memorable food experience you'll have in this wonderful city. Officially known as HofzuckerbäckereiDemel - shortened to Demel by those in the know - this exquisite café serves dishes and cakes carefully prepared by hand to traditional centuries-old recipes, The other highlight, of course, is drooling over the mouthwatering displays of cakes and pastries, including special creations resembling characters or creatures from history and mythology, each a work of art.

Address: Kohlmarkt 14, A-1010 Vienna. Official site:


Style / Ambiance: Vienna’s only double-Michelin-starred restaurant, an intimate and charming spot within the Stadtpark, serves classic Viennese dishes alongside contemporary Austrian and international cuisine, complemented by wines from an exceptional cellar of 35,000 bottles.A smart, elegant main dining space gives way to a classy smoking area known as the ‘Red Saloon’, while exclusive private dinners can be accommodated in the 25-person ‘Theater’.

Phone: +43 1 713 3168.E-mail: [email protected]


Style / Ambiance: A much-loved destination restaurant offering innovative Mediterranean fine dining, Fabios’s mouth-watering, creative interpretations of classic dishes have helped it forge a reputation as one of the finest gourmet experiences in Vienna.A light-filled elegant contemporary interior of wood and leather adds style and comfort to a chic and memorable dining experience.

Phone: +43 1 532 2222E-mail: [email protected]


Style / Ambiance: A fabulous little bistro serving cleverly interpreted Austrian fare, in an historic location at the old city walls, Glacis Beisl is Vienna old and new.Redesigned with a dash of contemporary flair for a young, modern crowd, the décor is elegant and inviting, the food classic and creative, and fragrant gardens promise relaxed alfresco dining at its best.Phone: +43 1 526 5660E-mail: [email protected]

  1. NOVELLI - CUISINE: MEDITERRANEAN. Style / Ambiance: Award-winning, Michelin-starred Novelli prides itself on using the freshest ingredients for its authentic Mediterranean fare, served with a contemporary twist, all enjoyed in a sleek, on-trend interior space that is the very definition of high-class dining.Novelli promises to make your night even more special by inviting you to a world-class wine tasting with top sommeliers, or tailoring an exclusive menu to suit you and your guests.Phone: +43 1 513 4200E-mail: [email protected]
  2. WALTER BAUER - CUISINE: LOCAL. Style / Ambiance: Nestled in one of Vienna’s quiet, curving lanes this charming family run restaurant has earned itself a Michelin star for its consistently excellent traditional dishes, elevated to contemporary standards with invention and flair, and perfected over 20 years on the Viennese gourmet landscape.Its cellars are stocked with the best Austrian wines, and Walter Bauer, the owner, is a well-loved figure on the country’s culinary scene; warm, welcoming and exceedingly talented.Phone: +43 1 512 9871. E-mail: [email protected]
  3. Puff- A former brothel and now a trendy bar. Puff is situated close to the Naschmarkt and has furnishings of black with red accents, and a big lamp made of bottles over the always lively bar. This bar itself offers a great variety of cocktails and other drinks.Phone:+43 1 581 09 31. E-mail:
  4. Schikaneder- Despite its simple interior, this is a comfortable place, popular among students, artists and intellectuals. The bar is named after the artist, singer and poet Emanuel Schikaneder, who lived in 18th century Vienna. At Schikaneder, there are regular DJ nights and special film nights in an adjacent cinema.Phone:+43 1 5852867.

Vienna has a well-developed public transport network. Buses, trains, trams and underground lines will take you almost anywhere in the city in no time at all. Vienna public transport Wiener Linien operates five underground lines, 29 tram and 127 bus lines, of which 24 are night lines. Night lines only operate between 0.30 am and 5 am. On weekends and public holidays the Vienna underground remains at the service of its passengers all night. The Wiener Linien vehicle fleet currently consists of over 500 tramcars and more than 450 buses.

Vienna public transport is part of the VerkehrsverbundOst-Region VOR (transport association for Austria's eastern regions). VerkehrsverbundOst-Region is split into eight zones and includes parts of Lower Austria, the Burgenland and all of Vienna. The city of Vienna accounts for one full zone or core zone (Kernzone or "Zone 100"). A single ticket is valid for travelling one way in one zone. You may change to different lines in the course, but you may not interrupt your journey. Single tickets can be purchased at a price of EUR 2.20.

Validated tickets can be used for all public transport in the core zone. Tickets are available at ticket machines at most underground stations or at points of advance sale. Tobacconists also sell tickets. You may also purchase a ticket on board the bus or tram at an increased rate of EUR 2.30 per ticket.

Buy tickets online: Wiener Linien Online Shop


Apart from single tickets there are passes for longer periods of time. Passes are available for 24 hours and 72 hours, or as weekly, monthly or annual passes.

How to validate your ticket:Tickets must be validated before boarding. To validate your ticket stamp the ticket at the blue machines located at the entrance of underground stations as well as on buses and trams. Tickets bought directly from the tram or bus driver are automatically validated and need not be stamped again.

1.Schönbrunn Palace

Address: SchönbrunnerSchloßstraße 47, 1130 Wien, Austria


2.Hofburg Palace

Address: Michaelerkuppel, 1010 Wien, Austria



Address: Donauturmstraße 4, 1220 Wien, Austria


4.Rathaus, Vienna

Address: Friedrich-Schmidt-Platz 1, 1010 Wien, Austria

Phone: +43 1 52550

5.Austrian Parliament Building

Address: Dr.-Karl-Renner-Ring 3, 1017 Wien, Austria

Phone: +43 1 401100


6.Wiener Musikverein

Address: kunstlereingangbosendorferstrasse 12, Austria




Address: 1020 Vienna, Austria

Phone: +43 1 7280516


2.Belvedere Schlossgarten

Address: 1030 Vienna, Austria

Phone: +43 1 79557134



Address: Maxingstraße 13b, 1130 Wien, Austria

Phone: +43 1 87792940


4.Volksgarten, Vienna

Address: 1010 Vienna, Austria


1.St. Stephen's Cathedral, Vienna

Address: Stephansplatz 3, 1010 Wien, Austria


2.St. Peter's Church

Address: Peterspl. 1, 1010 Wien, Austria



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