This is the inside of the Wewerka Pavillon which was built for the documenta 8 by Stefan Wewerka in 1987. Photographed by Twig Artgroup (Inga Krüger & René Haustein in October 2011.
The Open Air Museum in Munster makes the past for children and parents back to life. Here are the fam...
Panorama in front of the Herfeuer in the large kitchen of the Gräftenhof. The Open Air Museum in Muns...
Who visits the dinosaur exhibit, should not be afraid of big animals. Unique exhibits such as the 16-...
Panorama in the Westphalian Horse Museum Hippomaxx in the Allwetterzoo Münster
Schloss Münster, Hauptgebäude der Universität
Das Schloss in Münster
Das Stadtschloss im Münster von der Gartenseite.
Das Schloss von der Westseite.
Der Send ist die größte Kirmes im Münsterland und findet dreimal im Jahr statt. Das Panorama zeigt da...
Central, direct approach to shopping mall Arkaden, Picasso museum. Not many places, saturday 10:00 us...
Münster is an independent city in North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany. It is located in the northern part of the state and is considered to be the cultural centre of the Westphalia region and it is also capital of the local government region Regierungsbezirk Münster. It is most well known as the location of the Anabaptist rebellion during the Protestant Reformation, as the site of the signing of the Treaty of Westphalia ending the Thirty Years' War in 1648 and as bicycle capital of Germany.
Münster gained the status of a Großstadt with more than 100,000 inhabitants in 1915. Currently there are around 270,000 people living in the city, with about 48,500 students, only some of whom are recorded in the official population statistics as having their primary residence in Münster.
Münster's economy is mainly based on service companies and public administration. Münster is also the seat of eight universities and colleges as well as of important courts such as the constitutional court and the higher administrative court for North Rhine-Westphalia.
The city was founded in 793 by Frisian Ludger, who was consecrated as the first bishop of the Münster diocese in 805. His successors held power over the largest clerical territory within the Holy Roman Empire until 1803.