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Situated in Flughafen, this eco-friendly hotel is within 3 mi (5 km) of Nuremberg Castle, Albrecht Duerer House and Mediaeval Dungeons. Nuremberg Opera House ...
Located in Mitte, this eco-friendly hotel is within a 10-minute walk of Plarrer Square, Deutsche Bahn Railway Museum, and German National Museum. St. Lorenz ...
Located in the centre of Nuremberg, this family-friendly hotel is within a 5-minute walk of Staatstheater Nuremberg and Deutsche Bahn Railway Museum. German ...
Located in Nuremberg Old Town, this aparthotel is within a 5-minute walk of Way of Human Rights and City Point Nuremberg. Nuremberg Opera House and Shopping ...
Located in Mitte, this hotel is within a 10-minute walk of Plarrer Square and Deutsche Bahn Railway Museum. German National Museum and St. Lorenz Church are ...
The second largest city in Bavaria, and the unofficial capital of Franconia, Nuremberg boasts a lively nightlife, a wealth of museums and some of the most picturesque sights in Germany. In fact, with its half-timbered houses, medieval castles and cobbled streets, Nuremberg is many people's’ idea of archetypal Germany, making it a popular stop for visitors exploring Teutonic culture and history. Whether you’re visiting Nuremberg to drink in one of its many beer halls, learn more about the country’s recent past or escape into the fairy tales and castles of old Franconia, a stay in this captivating city is guaranteed to be unforgettable.
Old Town – Small enough to explore on foot, the old town is home to the majority of Nuremberg’s headlining sights. From the 15th century castle and the medieval city walls to the St. Sebald Church and the Way of Human Rights, this characterful area is packed full of fascinating buildings and historic spaces; so book an Old Town hotel and get exploring.
St. Johannis – One of the oldest suburbs in Nuremberg, St Johannis still lies within the old city walls. Spend an afternoon exploring St. John’s cemetery, the final resting place of many famous Nuremberg residents, and wander through Hesperidengarten, a pretty network of restored baroque gardens.
Gostenhof – The location of the popular Nuremberg Planetarium, the far flung suburb of Gostenhof is well worth a visit during your time in the city. The district is also home to the Gostner Hoftheater, which puts on a number of experimental and contemporary productions throughout the year.
Knoblauchsland – Knoblauchsland is best known for its Hauptmarkt, a lively market that sells a wide range of fruit, vegetables, plants and flowers. In the run up to Christmas, the area is home to one of the best markets in Nuremberg, with a choice of stalls selling a selection of traditional German treats and beverages.
Sights in Nuremberg vary from the ancient to the contemporary and the fascinating to the chilling. Nuremberg Castle, St Lorenz Church, the Frauenkirche and St Sebald Church are among the city’s most famous sights, while the contemporary Neues Museum and the colourful Toy Museum are both well worth a look. However, thanks the role the city played in Germany’s recent past, no trip to Nuremberg would be complete without a visit to the old Nazi Party Rally Grounds. The location of many of the party’s most infamous gatherings, the site covers around 4.2 square miles of southeast Nuremberg.
Once visitors have had their fill of medieval castles, churches and houses there’s plenty more to keep them busy in this lively Bavarian metropolis. The area around Nuremberg is home to the largest concentration of breweries in the world, making the city an excellent destination for anyone interested in beer. In the evenings, pubs and beer halls across the old town open for business, with many watering holes brewing their beer themselves. Food is also a big part of city life so make sure you sample Nuremberg’s own style of sausage.