Hotels near Konstantin-Basilika

THE 10 CLOSEST Hotels to Konstantin-Basilika, Trier

Hotels near Konstantin-Basilika

This huge cathedral has been preserved from the era of Constantine the Great.
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Konstantinplatz 10, 54290 Trier, Rhineland-Palatinate Germany
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4.0 of 5 stars
Highest-rated 4-star hotel within a 6 minute walk of Konstantin-Basilika
Based on availability on Tripadvisor for 5 May - 6 May
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Hotel Deutscher Hof in Trier
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Fleischstr. 47-48, Jakobsspitälchen 1, 54290 Trier, Rhineland-Palatinate Germany
0.3 miles from Konstantin-Basilika
#5 Best Value of 893 Hotels near Konstantin-Basilika
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Sickingenstrasse, 11, 54296 Trier, Rhineland-Palatinate Germany
0.6 miles from Konstantin-Basilika
#13 Best Value of 893 Hotels near Konstantin-Basilika
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Deutschherrenstr. 32, 54290 Trier, Rhineland-Palatinate Germany
0.5 miles from Konstantin-Basilika
#23 Best Value of 893 Hotels near Konstantin-Basilika
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Zurmaiener Str. 164 49651 999870, 54292 Trier, Rhineland-Palatinate Germany
1.7 miles from Konstantin-Basilika
#25 Best Value of 893 Hotels near Konstantin-Basilika
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Bruchhausenstr. 4, 54290 Trier, Rhineland-Palatinate Germany
0.5 miles from Konstantin-Basilika
#27 Best Value of 893 Hotels near Konstantin-Basilika
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Showing results 1-30 of 893
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  • David D
    1,205 contributions
    5.0 of 5 bubbles
    This was once a throne room in Roman times.
    The imposingly large Roman building is one of the best preserved buildings from late antiquity. It is now a church, but it once was a throne room for emperors such as Constantine the Great when they were based in Trier. It has been restored many times and the roof and sections of the walls are not original, but it is still very impressive indeed.
    Visited May 2023
    Written 3 June 2023
  • T-SGlobetrotters
    Preston, United Kingdom2,956 contributions
    5.0 of 5 bubbles
    Impressive Roman building 
    Excavations from around 40 years ago revealed this building to be a reception hall and throne room for Roman emperors. Believed to have been built in the 3rd Century AD, drawings reveal it has been altered over the century’s but is has retained its core Roman structure and is one of the largest  structures of its kind in the western world. Built entirely of brick, it is an amazing feat of engineering for its time.  It is now a protestant church.
    Visited June 2023
    Travelled as a couple
    Written 13 June 2023
  • David N
    Hawthorne, California801 contributions
    5.0 of 5 bubbles
    An Amazing Ancient Roman Church
    I was more impressed by the Basilica of Constantine than the St. Peter's Cathedral and the Liebfrauenkirche, because of how old it is. It was constructed by Romans from 300-310 A.D. It is the largest extant hall from ancient times. The relatively simple architecture is in stark contrast to the more familiar medieval and renaissance cathedrals. Sadly, the interior decorations were destroyed during World War II on August 14, 1944, and have not been restored. Inside, you will find photos of how the interior used to look. In addition, they have salvaged the heads from the destroyed statues and put them on display. When the roof began to burn in the aftermath of the bombing, the organ is alleged to have played all by itself due to the hot air currents. A new organ was recently installed in 2014 to replace the one lost in the war.
    Visited April 2023
    Travelled solo
    Written 3 July 2023
  • Vadim
    Murmansk, Russia26,930 contributions
    4.0 of 5 bubbles
    Aula Palatina, which is not a Basilica at all..
    The name Palatine Basilica is completely incorrect. Firstly, this building became a church only in the last century and a half of its existence out of 17. Secondly, the title of basilica is assigned by the Pope (4 are great in Rome and many "small bases" around the world). But this church cannot be given this title for the simple reason that she has never been Catholic! In 1856, the building became the Protestant Church of the Redeemer and remains so to this day. Therefore, the correct name is durgoe. The Palatine Aula was built between 300 and 310 AD during the reign of Emperor Constantine the Great. like a throne room. Hence the name. At the moment it is the largest preserved hall of antiquity in the world. The dimensions are impressive: length 67 m, width 26 m, height 33 m. Despite the gigantic size by antique standards, the hall was originally heated! The Palatine village had a heated floor and walls. The apse and the western wall remain from the ancient hall. The apse was made part of the tower in the 12th century, and in the 17th century Archbishop Lothar von Metternich integrated the Palatine Village into his palace, destroying the original Roman east wall for this purpose. We see the throne room restored to its former form. This was done by order of the Prussian King Frederick William IV by the famous military architect Karl Schnitzler in the middle of the XIX century. All the decorations burned down in 1944. On August 14, 1944, ten American B-17 bombers were returning from a raid on Southern Germany, where they could not bomb off and dropped all the bombs on the center of unprotected Trier, so as not to return the bombs to the British air bases. There was no military need for this, because there was no military industry and facilities here, and the German Wehrmacht was rapidly rolling back to the borders of the Reich, where Trier was located (the liberation of Paris began the next day). Only the outer walls without a roof and window openings remained of the Palatine Village. The post-war reconstruction was completed in 1956. The most noticeable element of it is the suspended coffered ceiling made of spruce planks. Exactly 30 years later, in 1986, the Aula Palatina was included in the UNESCO World Heritage List as a monument of Roman architecture.
    Visited May 2023
    Travelled with family
    Written 16 December 2023
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0.21 km
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