UNESCO World Heritage Site – Fagus Factory in Alfeld, © Fagus-GreCon Greten GmbH & Co. KG/ Karl Schünemann
© Fagus-GreCon Greten GmbH & Co. KG/ Karl Schünemann

Bauhaus


In 2019, Bauhaus will celebrate the 100th anniversary of its foundation. Those involved with the world-famous design school have also left their mark here. The Fagus Factory built in 1911 is considered the first example of modern industrial architecture and the precursor to the Bauhaus building in Dessau. The building with its distinctive glass architecture designed by Bauhaus founder Walter Gropius is now a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

The most frequently sold Bauhaus product – the Bauhaus wallpaper – has its origins in Lower Saxony. It was commissioned, produced and sold by the company Rasch, based in Osnabrück.

Prime examples of New Objectivity can be found scattered across Lower Saxony. In Celle, the buildings by Otto Haesler and the buildings above ground at the Rammelsberg mine in Goslar – also a UNESCO World Heritage Site – by Fritz Schupp and Martin Kremmer are open to the public.

For its 2019 anniversary, many locations will highlight the legacy of Bauhaus, for example the State Museum of Art and Cultural History in Oldenburg, the Sprengel Museum in Hannover and the Felix Nussbaum Haus in Osnabrück.
 

Bauhaus sites

UNESCO World Heritage Site – Fagus Factory in Alfeld, © Fagus-GreCon Greten GmbH & Co. KG/ Karl Schünemann
© Fagus-GreCon Greten GmbH & Co. KG/ Karl Schünemann

UNESCO World Heritage Site – Fagus Factory in Alfeld


Kunstrad im Roeder-Stollen, © Sammlung Weltkulturerbe Rammelsberg, Goslar
© Sammlung Weltkulturerbe Rammelsberg, Goslar

Mines of Rammelsberg UNESCO World Heritage Site


The Mines of Rammelsberg UNESCO World Heritage Site is an unforgettable experience for all ages, both above ground in the many museum buildings and underground in the visitor mine.

Italienischer Garten, © Celle Tourismus und Marketing GmbH / Klaus Lohmann
© Celle Tourismus und Marketing GmbH / Klaus Lohmann

Baroque meets Bauhaus in Celle


Celle is sometimes referred to as the birthplace of New Objectivity and today has a variety of preserved Bauhaus buildings by architect Otto Haesler.

Unfortunately your search did not yield any results.