1. Bergpark Wilhelmshöhe
Bergpark Wilhelmshöhe is an exceptional park, formed by Georg Dehio. He imagined park as recreation center and mixture of scenery and structural planning build in Baroque style. The zone of the recreation center is over two square kilometers, making it the biggest European park, and second biggest park on a mountain area. It is over three hundred years old.
3. The Hercules landmark
The Hercules landmark is a colossal octagonal stone structure with imitation of Hercules "Farnese", which is now at Museo Archeologico Nazionale in Naples, Italy. From its base down to Wilhelmshöhe Palace runs, it amuse guests during whole year. Each Sunday and Wednesday evening, special event happens. If you want to find out what it is, check it out if you go to Kassel.
An alternate park is a part of the European Garden Heritage Network is the Karlsaue along the Fulda River. Built in the sixteenth century, it is well known among tourists. It was a royal residence inherent 1710 and used as landgraves. Today there is additionally a planetarium in the recreation center, in the Museum of Astronomy and Technology. It also have small botanical garden.
2. The Orangerie
The complex incorporates Wilhelmshöhe Palace with the antiquities collection, the Hercules landmark, and Lions Castle. Wilhelmshöhe Palace was implicit in 1786. The castle is presently an exhibition hall and houses a display of Graeco-Roman antics and a fine display of compositions involving the second biggest gathering of Rembrandts in Germany. The complex was named an UNESCO World Heritage Site in 2013.
4. The Löwenburg
The Löwenburg is an imitation of a medieval castle, built during rule of Wilhelm IX. After the Franco-Prussian War in 1870, Napoléon was detained in Wilhelmshöhe. In 1918 Wilhelmshöhe turned into the seat of the German Army High Command and there were military officers Hindenburg and Ludendorff arranged the German capitulation.
The bomb assaults of 1943 crushed almost all of the downtown area. The city was totally renovated during fifties and it is a blending of redesigned or remade old structures and structural planning from previous century. Outside of the downtown area, the suburbs are commanded by nineteenth century building design. The most popular landmark is the Druselturm.
Related content: Map of Kassel