Skip to main content

Full text of "The newest plan and guide of Vienna and its immediate environs"

See other formats







f> 






0^2 




S&''* 

'^i' 




'j)lH 


NKWEST 



■■ 


B^HH^H 


A 









= t 


9 


4 




2 
3 

5 





MAN AM) GUIDE 



VIENNA 



I'.NVIRONS 



VJ 






cs. , jr- 



-lY 




^ ^jji^ JB 



The newest 

PLflfl AND GUIDE 

of 

VIENNA 

and 

its immediate environs. 

YII. Edition. 



VIENNA. 

R. Lechner (W. Miiller), Bookseller to the Imp. & Royal 
Court and the University. 

I., Graben 31. 



^ 



Gesc'lls(linrts-|{iicli(hiick< rci Briidi r llolliiifk, Vienna. 



Preface. 



The fact of its having become necessary te issue a 
new edition of this brief (xuide of Vienna and Environs 
is in itself an evidence of its usefulness and practical value 
to English speaking travellers. In this carefully revised 
edition jjarticular attention has been given fi-om the very 
lioginning to familiarize foreigners speedily with the customs 
and peculiarities of Vienna, so as to save them from errors 
and impositions. A very careful selection has been made of 
the hotels and restaurants recommended to travellers, an 
excess of such localities being apt to puzzle the inquirer. 
With regard to sights open to public view, it was hardly 
possible to make so critical a choice, because in this case 
too much depends upon the sight-seer's individual taste and 
general standard of education. In spite of the restrictions w-e 
have im^DOsed on ourselves in drawing up the „Historical 
Survey ■, the brief statements given will sutfice to acquaint 
the Reade with the most important features in the past 
history of Vienna. The splendid development of our imperial 
city and the loveliness of its landscape scenery and archi- 
tectural beauty will be amply revealed to the eye of the 
traveller even during a brief sojourn here. 



1692829 



1* 



»^^4**»»^il^#»4»^*»***»^***»^*^^»*^^^ 



Aniviil. 

The stations of the railways terminating in Vienna are 
uhnost all near the centre of the City, viz: The Franz 
Josef-Bahn, IX. District, — the Nordbahn (Northern 
Railway) and the Nordwestbahn (North-Western Railway), 
II. District, — the S t a a t s b a h n and S ii d b a h n (Sonthern 
Railway), X. District, — the Westbahn, XV. District and 
the W i e n - A s p an g -B a h n. III. District, finally the W i e n- 
Z 1 1 a m t - M e i d 1 i n g - H ii 1 1 e 1 d r f e r V e r li i n d u n g s- 
l)ahn (Junction line Vienna-Customhouse-Meidling-Hiittel- 
dorf), III.. XII. and XIII. Districts. The Stadtbahn (Metro- 
politan Railway) connects the termini with one another and 
brings the trains from abroad into the very heart of the City. 

Passengers arriving by Steamer from Budapest must 
change the large steamer for a smaller one at Kaiser- 
Ebersdorf, those coming from Linz must do so at Nuss- 
dorf, as the larger steamers cannot enter the Canal; in 
the former case the passengers land at the Office of the 
Danube Navigation Company, in the latter case they land 
on the Franz Josefs-Quai, opposite the „Hotel Metropole". 

Porters. 

After leaving the railway-car or steamboat, give your 
luggage-check to a porter, whose number you will do well 
to remember, who provides the recovery of the luggage, 
which after examination by the custom-house officers, he 
carries to the coach and, if desired, also to the Hotel. You 
give him from 40 to (iO hellers for taking the luggage to 
the coach. 

Conveyances. 

Fiacres (two-horse coaches') and Comfortables (one-horse) 
have their stands at each terminus of the railways and 



steamboats, The Taritf (see page . . .) is displayed in every 
vehicle. Tramway-cars and Omnibuses (see page 16, 17) 
run to every terminus. Some of the larger hotels send their 
own hotel omnibuses to the termini. 

Commissionaires 

stand in all frequented streets, before hotels etc. (see page . . .). 
Charge for an errand in the same district 20 heller, to an 
adjoiiiing district 40 heller, to any other district Krone 1.20 
or more, according to distance. The same charges for return- 
ing an answer. There is a special taritf for longer services, 
which every Commissionaire is bound to have with him 
and to submit for inspection if required. 

Mouoy. 

Although the Crown C'urrency (Kronenwiihrung) has 
been generally in use since January 1., 1900, there are still 
in circulation State-notes of 5 and 50 florins, and Bank- 
notes of 10, 100 and lOO'i florins. There are in circulation 
bronze coins of 1 and 2 hellers, nickle coins of 1 Krone =^ 
100 heller ^^ 50 kreuzers, and One-Florin pieces. (Par-rate 
of exchange, therefore equivalent to i3aper money.) Gold 
coins (of 10 and 20 crowns) are but rarely met with in 
common circulation. As the premium (agio) on gold is 
constantly fluctuating, it is advisable for travellers, imme- 
diately after their arrival, to get their money changed at 
a banking or exchange office. 

Yienna Association for ilio interests of tlie City and for 
promoting tlie intorcouise ef foreigners. 

(JasomirgottstraPe 2.) 

This is an Association of public utility, at whose Office 
any stranger or foreigner nuiy obtain valuable information 
free of charge, daily from 9 to 1 and from 3 to 6 o'clock. 
Sundays and holidays exce^jted. 

Hotels. 

Most of the hotels, particularly the first-rate ones, are 
in the I. District, in which likewise the principal Sights 
are concentrated. In first-rate hotels rooms may be had at 



prirfs ruiii^iiii^- IVoiu 4 K to lu K, in tlie others from K 1.50 
to 4 K. In the other districts the prices are proportionably 
h)wer. Lighting and attendance are usually charged separa- 
tely. Almost all the hotels have diningrooms where a very 
good cuisine is mostly met with. In case of a prolonged 
stay it will be advisable to make a special arrangement. 
But few hotels have a table d'hote the rule being to dine 
a la carte. Dinner hours are from 12 to 5 o'clock. 

1. District: Innere Stadt. 
(First-class hotels are marked with an *.) 

*„I ui p e r i a 1", Kilrntncrringr 16. — *„(;i-aii d H o t e 1", Kiirnlner- 
riug y. — *„Uristol", Kiirutnerriiig b. — *„Sacher", Augustiiier- 
straPe 4. — *„M o t r o p o 1 e", Franz Josefs-Quai 19. - "*„d e F r a n c e", 
Schottcnring 3. — *„Arch(luke Charles", KarntnorstraPe 31. — 
*„Ucsidonz", TeinfaltstraPc 6. — *„Habsburg", Adiergasse 2. 
— *„Kaiserin E 1 i s a b e t h", Weihburggasse n. — „Krantz", 
Neuer Markt li. — *„M e i s s 1 n n d S c li a d ii", Neuor Markt 2. — 
*„Oesterrcieliiselier Hot'-', Fleischmarkt 2. — ^„Mats ch aker- 
h o f", Seilergassc G. — *,.M ii 1 1 e r", (Jraben I'J. — *„ll o y a 1", Singer- 
straPe :i. *„Konig von Ungarn", SfhulerstraPe 10. — ,,IT n g a- 
r i s e h e Krone", Himmclpforlgasse 14. — „G o 1 d e n e E n t e", 
Kiemergas.se 4. — „Klomser", llerrengasse 19. — „Rabl", Fleisch- 
niaikt 16. — „Ronacher", Himmelpfortgasse 25. — „'\Vandl", 
IVtersplatz it. - „Weisser W o 1 1", WoUengasse 2. — „U o t e 1 
garni T e g e 1 1 b o 1' f", Jobanncsgasse 2J. — „Gerniania", Kaiser 
Ferdiiianclsphitz 4. 

II. D i s 1 1 i c t: Leopoldstadt. 

„Baner", WallensteinstraPe 6. — *„(' o n t i n e ii t a 1", I'rater- 
straPe 7. — „Central", TaborstraPo S. — „Kalserkron c", Cireus- 
gassc 3. — „d e I'Europe", Aspcrngasse 2. — „Kronprinz von 
Ocste rreich", Asperngasse 4. — „Nordbalin", PraterstraPe 72. 
~ „S t c f a n i e", TaborstraPe 12. — „B a y e r i s c h e r II o f", Tabor- 
straPe 3'J. — „Xational", TaliorstraPe 18. „D()naii", Tat)or- 

straPe 49. - „d u N o r d", Kaiser .losefstniPe 1:"). — „Uussie", GroPc 
Sperlgassc 7. 

III. District: LandstralJe. 

„R()tlier Halin", HauptstraPe 40. — „(t o 1 d o n e Dime", 
llaiiptstraPe :u. -- „II angaria", PragerstraPe 13. — „G o 1 d e n e r 
.\dler", Hadetzkx straPe 5. — ^Belvedere", GiirtelstraPe 27. — 
„Gjirni", Hani)tstraPe 155. — „Beatri.\", HauptstraPe 10. 



IV. District: Wieden. 

FavoritenstraPe 11. — „G c 
..ui,,,.o..<..-v, .. — „S t ad t T r i e s t", Hauptstrai-^ ^,. „... — ,«. 
h o f", Frankenberggasse 10. — „S t a d t O e d c n b u r g", Haupt- 
straPe 9. — „W e i n traube", HauptstraPe M. 



„Victoria", FavoritenstraPe 11. —„Gol denes Lamm", 
HauptstraPe 7. — „Stadt T r i e s t", HauptstraPe 14. — „K a i s e r- 



Vi. District: Mariahilf. 

„Ku miner", MariahilferstraPe 71a. — „Gol denes Kreuz", 
MariahilferstiaCe 99. 

VII. District: Neubau. 
„H 6 1 1 e r", Burggasse 2. 

VIII. District: Josefstadt. 

„H a m m e r a n d", Florianigasse 8. — „G o 1 d e n e r H i r s c h", 
AlserstraCe 33. 

IX. District; Alsergrund. 

„U n i o ii", NussdorferstraPe 23. — „B e 1 1 e v u e", Altliangasse 7. 

X. District: Favoriten. 
„Steudel", HimbergerstraPe 2. 

XII. District: Meidling. 
„Zw61fer", AltmannsdorferstraEe 74. 

XIII. District: Hietzing. 

„Hietzinger Hof", Hietziiiger HauptstraPe 22. — „Auhof", 
AuhofstraPe 205. 

XIV. District: Rudolfsheim. 

„Goldeiie Sonne", MariahilferstraPe 198. - „I5auer", Grau- 
manngasse 5. — „Schwarzer Adler", Schwendergassc 41. 

XV. District: Fiinfhaus. 

„Wimberger", Neubaugurtel 34. — „Fuchs", Mariahilfer- 
straPe 138. — „HoIzwarth", MariahilferstraPe 156. — „Landgraf", 
FelberstraPe 4. 

XVI. District: Ottakring. 
„Sta(lt Frankfurt", OttakringerstraPe 7. 

XVII. District: Hernals. 

„Hernalser Hof", Hernalser Giirtel 1. — „Stalehner", Ranftl- 
gasse 11. 



XVIIl. DiHtrict: Wiihiing. 
flSteinbock", SchoiicnliauerstraPe 32. 

XIX. District: Dobling. 

„Kiih le 11 1) e rg", on the Kalilenberg. — „lliitcl (i a r ii i", 
Osterleitengasse 3. 

Family „Pensions". 

„E X (1 u i s i t c", I., Stofk iiu Eisenplat/, .'i. — „T a 1 1 o c k", 
I., El)oii(iorferstraPe 4. — „Maiiy Fisclur", IX., (iarni.songasse :(. 



Restaurants. 

Ill till- tir.st pbu-c all tlir Hoti'ls abnve-nicnlioucii, in which 
dinners are served at all iiniirs a la cart ^ or per convert from 3 K up- 
ward, then: „S t e fa n s ke 1 1 c r**, KothcntluirmstraPe 13. — „K()ther 
I gel-*, I., Wildpretniarkt .). — .,Grun er Anker" (Ristorante Italiaiio), 
I., Griinangergasse 10. — nGini" (Italian cuisine), I., SfhuIerstraPe 12. 

— ^Konstan tinhiigel", II., Prater. 

BeerhouEes, being: likewise Restaurants. 

„Alt-PiIsenetzer Bierhalle", I., Wollzeile 38. — „Anua- 
liof, I., Annagasse 3. — „DeutscIies Haus", I., Stefansplatz 4. — 
„Dreher", I., Opcnigassc 8. — „(Tar t e ii ba u ge s e 1 1 s c h a f t", I., 
AVeiiiburggasse 20. — „Gauses Nac h fol ger", I., .Joliannesgasse 12. 

— „Hartnianns R estauran t"*, I., Karntnerring 10. — „Hoi)fner", 
I., KanitiierstraPe GI. — „K risclike", I., Kolowratriiig 1. — „Kugel", 
1.. Am llof II. — „Kuhfuss", I., Tuchlauben 10. — .,Lebers Bier- 
hall e", 1., IJabenbergcrstraPe 5. — .iLechiier", I., Schottengasse 4. 

— ..Lehiiiiigers Rierhalle", I., KarntnerstraCe 35. — iiLindc", 
I., RotheiithurmstraPe 12. — „Lo wen b rilu", I., TeinfaltstraPe 10. — 
„M i e h a e 1 e r IJicrhaus", I., Michaelcrplatz. — „M 1 1 z k o", I.. 
Schottengasse 7. — „Regens biirgerhof", I., Lugeck 2. — „Seidls 
Bierhalle", I., BellariastraPe 1?. — „PhiIipp hof-*, I., Augustincr- 
straPe 8. — „S t efanskeU er", I., RothenthurmstraPo 13. ^ „Tabak- 
pfeife", I., (iokischiniedgasse 9. — „Wieninpers Bierhalle", I., 
Naglcrgasse 1. — „Wln tcr-Bierhaus", I., Landskrongasse 3. — 
„Kngel", II., PraterstraPe 62. — „Haus wlrth", II., PraterstraPe 62. 

— „Dreliers Bierlialle", III., IlauptstraPe i)7. — Wienlngers 
„Goldener Engel", III., IlauptstraPe 13. — Schmids „Georgs- 
Blerhalle", III., Rasumotfskygasse 1. — „Rossel", IV., Favoriten- 
straPe l. — „Zum Weingarten", VI., Getrcidemarkt 5. — „Zur 
goldeneii Biriie", VII., MariahllferstraPe 30. — „Riedhof", VIII., 
Wiekenburggasse !.'>. — „Zuin welPen Ilahn", VIII., Josefstiidter- 
straPe 24. — ..Pilsenetzer Bierhalle", IXl, WiihringerstraPe 1. — 
„ZiirLinde", X., HimbergerstiaPe 20. — „Aigner", XI., Ilaupt- 
straPe84. — „Drehcrpark", XII., SchonbrunnerstraPe. - „IIopfners 
Casino", XIII. (Ilietzing). — „T uc h e r s E t a b 1 i s s e in e n t", XIII. 
(Hietzingi. — ,.Zum Eiigel", XIII. (Ilietzing). — „Ei nsledel el", 
XIII. (Obcr-St. Vciti. — ,.Koli 1 k r a nze", XV. Kiinfhausgassc 10 — 



— 10 — 

„Z u HI K o 11 i g %■ o 11 U 11 g a r ii" , XVI., OttakriiigerstraPe 205. — 
„G s c h w a n d 1 11 e r", XVII. , HauptstraPe 39. — T li k (■ s' „N c ii e W e 1 1", 
XVII., OttakringerstraPe 3. — „S tale liner", XVII., .Kirgcrstraee 2(i. 

— „fTul(ieiic Wa Idschnepf c", XVII., Donibai-hcrstiaPo. — „Ziim 
w i 1 d e 11 M a n ii", XVIII., WilliringerstraPe 85. — „8 1 e i ii b o c k", X VIII. , 
GymnasiiimstraPe 40. — „Z6geriiitz Casino-', XIX., (Dfibling), 
HauptstrnPe 76. — ri^ur Rose", XIX., Nussdorfer Hauptplatz. — 
„Krapfcnwaldel", XIX (Zahnradbalin). — ,iZur Agnes", XIX., 
SievringcrstraPe 41. — „Bockkeller", XIX. (Nussdorf). 

Wineshops and ,,Delicatesses". 

„Bodega", -Spaiiisli Wineshop, I., KiiriitiierstraPe 14, Kolowrat- 
rhig 14 and Goldschmiedgasse 6. — „Drei Laufer", I., Kolilmarkt 26. 

— „Ed. .Sacliei", I., AugustinorstraPe 4. — „Sc'linecke", Old German 
AVineshop, I., Am Peter. — „.St'hnci der", I., RotlientluirmstraPe 31. 

— „Stiebitz & Com]). (Sclnvar/.cs Kamecl)", I., Bognergasse .5, — 
„Tommasoni", I., Wollzeile 12. — „Zett", I, Am Hof 15. — „DaI- 
111 a tiner-K el ler", I., Kaglorgasse IG (li— I and 4—9 o'clock). — 
„Eszterhazy - Keller", I.^ Haarliof (11-1 and 5-7 o'clock). — 
„G6ttweigp'r S ti f tkcll er", I., Spiegelgasse 9. — „Heiligen- 
kreiizerhof", I., Schonlaterngasse. — „Pfaff stiittner Wein- 
stul)c", I., KrugerstraPe 4. — „Ste fans-Keller", I., Rotlienlliunn- 
straPe 13. 

Coffeehouses. 

„\ read en-Cafe", I., UniversitatsstraPe 3. - H eiii riclisliof", 
I., Opci-nring 3. -- „Cafe de I'Europe", I., Stefansplatz. — „Cen- 
tral", I., Herrengasse 14. - „Cursalon", I., Stadtpark, Parkring. 

— „Edison", I., Eranz Jo.sefs-Qnai. — „('af(' Habsbiirg", I., 
RotlientlnirmstraPfi 24. — „llaydn", VII., MarialiillerstraPe 54. — 
„Kremser", 1., Kiuntncrring s. — „Krii)pel", I , Opernriiig 3. — 
„Laiidtmann", I., Fran^.ensring 14. ~ „Lebmanii", I., Karntner- 
i?traPe 18. — „Iiloyd", I , Sclidtteming 19. — ,.Maeiidl", I., Liigcck 1. 

— „Cafe Opera-, I., Ojiernring. — „Cafe Parisien", I., Schotten- 
gasse 10. — ,,Pai sifal", I., Walltiscligasse 13. — „Puclier", I., Kold- 
markt lO. — „Re It li u lin", I., Goldschmiedgasse 8. — „Residenz", 
I., P'ranz .Tosefs-Quai 17. — „Roiiacher", I., Franzensring 24. — 
„Schcidl", I., KiirntnerstraPe 49. — ..Schiiss wald", I., Parkring 2. 

— „Schrangel" (with aKiosk), I., Graben 29. - „Secession", I., 
RothenthnrmstiaPe 29. - ,.Sper rer", I., Kilrntnerring 7, — „Tegett- 
lioff", I., Johannesgassc23. — „Rei chsrath", I., ReichsrathstraPe 11. 

— „S tier bock", II., PraterstraPe 6. — „National", II., Tabor- 
straPe 18. — „NiebMuer", II., Taboi-straPe 37 and in the Aiigarten. 

— „Ratz", III., Ilaupt.-trnPe 17. - ,,E i c li i ngcr", IV., Il'uiptstraPe 11. 

— „Margarethitii- Hot", V., Jlargarethenplatz. - „Payer", VI, 
MariahilferstraPe HI. „Ritter", VI., Amcrlinggasse 10. — ,Gabe- 
sam", VII., MarialiilferstraPe 84. „VVogliuber", VII., Ilofstall- 
straPe 5. — „G r e i 1 i n g e r", VIII. , JosefstJidterstraPe 13. — „K a t z e r", 
IX., WahringerstraPe 26. — „Ruthmair", IX., LlechtenstcinstraPe 4. 

— -Dangries", X., HimbergerstraPe 27. 

Confectioners. 

„Deinel", I., Kolilmarkt 18. — „Ehrlic.h", I., Rotlicnthunn- 
straPe 22, — „Gcrstner, I., KarntnerstraPo 12. — „Gfr<irner", I., 



_ 11 - 

Kiilowiiitriiifj;- 11. — „(iiii(ll", 1 , Hosnergasire U. - „(i r i ii i n k^i'", 
I.. OixM-iiiiiif;- 9. — „l,('li niiiii 11", I., SiiifjerstriiPi' 1. - „K ri CKler", 
I., I'litliciilluirinstviil'c 12. ~ „.Sc li el 1 e", I., K;iriituorstraCe .')3. ~- 
.,\Vii-cleiH'i", I., KotlHMitliiinnstr;iPo 1. 

'Wines. 

The ordinary table wine (viUetzer") and the somewhat sii))Piior 
..Markersdorfer" are iTio!<tly taken with Sodawater, Giesshiibler (aci- 
dulous water) or Uohitseher mineral water. An „Achtel gespritzt" 
means % liter (,f wine mixed with '^ liter of sodawater or one of the 
Mhovc acidulous waters. „Voll" denotes a glass with acidulous water 
tilled to the rim. 




Coffee. 

„Melange" witli cream i, „(',iiiiiziiier" (darker) and „Scliwarzer" 
(without milk). 

Tobacco and Cig'ars. 

There is a monopoly on tobacco in Austria. Among the excellent 
ci^cars to be had in the numerous tobacco shops, we may mention: 
„A'irf;inier" ito be recommended only to strong smokers) a 10 hellers, 
./I'rabuccos", lu hellers. Superior special sorts are to be had I., Kohl- 
markt (J. 

It Is a usual, but often-censured, custom in Vienna to give fees 
(Trinkgeld). Kven persons in straitened circuuistances give the 
waiter in a restaurant or coffeehouse (sometimes even to the „boy") 
a giatnily of I to G hellers. The attention of the waiters is of course 
in prop<irtiiin to the amount of the fees given. The stranger will have 
to take this custom into account, if he w.-ints to be well attended to. 
.\t hotels the fees to the porter, waiters, chambermaid etc. are re- 
gulated b\ the lenglli of the liassenger's stay. The usual fees are: 
for cleaning the clothes 40 hellers a day, or 2 Kronen for 8 days. To 
the cbanibermaid who makes the bed and cleans the room al)out 
1 Krone for :! or 4 days, and as much again for 8 days. To the waiter 
porter etc. iu proportion to their services from 1 to 3 Kronen. 



Baths. 

I. IHstrict: „(' e n 1 1 a 1 - 15 a d", Wcihburggasse 20, in the centre 
of the city : telephone. 

li. District : „Z u m w e i s s c n Wolfe n", Obere UonaustraPe 81. 
— „D i a n a - B a d", Obere DonaustraCe 93. — „R o m i s e h e s B a tV, 



— 12 — 

Kleine Stadtgutgas.se y. The liandsoiiiesl bath iu Ausliia! Fitted with 
every comfort. Air, vapour, sliower and tub baths, warm and cold 
swimming basins. — „S t il d t i s c h c s V o 1 k s b a d-', Treugasse 60 
(only showerbaths). — Danube river-baths: „H o 1 z e r"s", Kronprinz 
Rudolfs-Briicke. — „I. & R. M i 1 i t a r y S w 1 m m i n g K s t a b 1 1 s h- 
m e n t", above the Stadlauer Briicke. — Municipal gratuitous bath 
(Freibad) for men and women, on the left bank of the Danube above 
the Kronprinz Rudolf Bridge. 

III. District : „B e a t r 1 x - B a d". Linke Bahngasse 5. Comprising 
vapour, tub and swimming baths, cold-water cure, massage, electrical 
baths, medicinal baths. — ,,.7 o s c f s - B ad", Sophienbriickengasse 12. 

— ,,8 o p h i e n - Ba d", Marxergasse 13. Swimming, tub and vapour 
baths. — „Volksbad", Apostelgasse 13. 

IV. District: „Flora-Bad", Floragasse 7. Tul) baths. — 
„V o 1 k s b a d", Klagbaumgassc 4. 

V. District : „K n e i p p - B a d'', Wildenmanngasse 5. — „M a r- 
gar c t h e n - B a d", Wildenmanngasse 5. — „V oiks bad", Ein- 
siedlerplatz. 

VI. District : „E s z t c r h a z y - B a d", Gumpendorferstrasse !Sd. — 
„K a r o 1 i n n - B a d", Diirergasse 14. — „M a g d a 1 e n e n - B a d", Maria- 
liilferstraPe 138. — „Russian Vapour Bath", Liniengasse 5. — 
„V oiks bad", Eszterhazvgasse 2. 

VII. District: „Marien-Bad". Schottenfeldgasse 94. — „Vo Iks- 
bad", Mondscheingasse y. 

A'lll. District: „Volksbad", Florianigasse 30. 

IX. District: „Neues Briinnlbad", Borschkegasso 4. Vapour, 
swimming and tul) baths of the newest systems. Splendid swimming 
hall. Elegantly furnished reading-rooin. Electrically lighted. Tele- 
phone. — „Volksbad", Wiesengasse 17. 

X. District: „Swimming and Ba t h in g Es tab 1 i shment", 
TriesterstraPe 156. — „Volksbad", SimmeringerstraPe 163. 

XI. District : „S t c f a n i e - B a d", Krausegasse 4. — „V o 1 k s b a d", 
CTciselbergstraPe. 

XII. District: „Pfann's Mineralbad", Niederhofgasse 14—16. 
Suli)luir spring. — „Theresien-Bad", Hufelandgasse 3. 

XIII. District: „Batliing and Swimming Establishment", 
Hackingergasse 8. — „Zeilinger- Bad", AuhofstraPe 186. — „Ste- 
l)han i e-Bad", Dommayergasse 8 — „Lainzer Bad", Lainzer- 
straPe 113. -- „Stadtisches Bad", Utendorfgas^e 118. — .,Hen- 
rietten-Bad", LinzerstraPe 68. — „Parkgassen-Bad", Iladik- 
gasse 128. — „Karl Chini-Bad", Feldkellergasse 24. 

XIV. District: „Volksbad", Heinickegasse 3. 

XV. District : „M arse h n e r-B ad", Neubaugiirtel 2,5. — „Vi c t o r i a- 
Bad", \'ietiiriagnsse 14. 

XVI. District: „K a t h a r i n e n - B a d", Dampfbadgasse 7. — 
„\' 111 ksliad", I'"iiedrieh Kaisergassc U. 

XVII. District: „Elisal)eth Priinner-Bad", Vollbadgasse 3. 

— „Bezc h leba-Bad", JorgerstraPe 50. Swimming-bath in summer. 

XVIII. District: „Schm id t-Bad", PiJtzleinsdorferstraPe 61. — 
„(i rundlerbad", SalinannsdorferstraPe y2. — „Annabad", Schu- 
manngasse 34. — „Wei Pbock-Bad", Klostergasse. 

XIX. District: ..Michael Julian - Bad", D(iblinger Haupt- 
straPe 70. — ^Martin Tiirk-Bad", HeiligenstadterstraPe 203. — 
„Curpark", GrinzingerstraPe 34. — „Seim er-Bad, Cobenzlgasse 35. 

Florldsdorl": „Anderrs River Bath", „B i r n e r b a d" and 
„F 1 o r i d s d r f e r G e ni cindcfrciba d". 



— 13 — 

Post and Teleg^raph Offices. 

Post and Te lo gray h Con t i-al O f fie e lor Virnua and Lower 
Austria, I., Stubcnbastoi 10 and 12. (Jeneral Post Oft'ici-, Imp. 
Kov., I., Pcstgasse 10. - Mail-post booki n g Of fice, T., Fleiseh- 
niarkt 19. — I'arce 1-dc li ver v Office, III., Vordere Zollaints- 
.xtraPu 1. 

Branch Post-Offioes. 
(P. r= Pcst-Oftice, T. Tclegraph-Oftiee.) 

I. District: StoP i m II ininiel 2. — Sal vatorgasse 7. P. T. — 
IlohcnstaufengasseS, IlelferdorferstraPe 10. P. — Schotten- 
|■ i n g ifi, Horsegasse .i. P. T. — liorseiJlatz 4, Nenthorga.ssft U. 
1' T. Minoritenplatz 9, Licli t en f e Isgasse 2. P. T. — Reichs- 
r a t h 15 u i 1 d i n g, K r a n 7. c n s r i n g 1 , S t a d i o n g a s s e 1 . P. T. — H a 1) s- 
burgergasse 9. P. T. — X i belungengasse O. P. T. — Maxi- 
milianstraPe 4, Kiirntnerring 3. P. T. — Seilerstatte ?2. P. T. 

— Palace of Justice, Vo llcsga rt enstraPe 2. T. 

II. District: TaborstraPe 27. P. T. - PraterstraPe 54. P. T. 

— Freudenau 5;')5. P. T. — Erzherzog Carlplatz 13 u. 14. P. T. 

— StcfaniestraPe 1. P. T. — Untere Augart en straPe 40. P. T. 

— TaborstraPe 10, GroPe Mohrengasse 3. P. T. — Heinzel- 
nianngasse 1. Wallen stein straPe 24. P. T. — Linnegasse II. 
P. T. — PasettistraPe 99. P. T. - MarchfeldstraPe 8. P. T. — 
W i 1 1 e 1 s b a c li s t r a P e 8. 

III. District: HauptstraPe f.5. P. T. — Central-Vielimarkt. 
P. T. — ErdbergstraPe 61. P. T. — Lowengasse 22, Hetz- 
gasse 3."). P. T. — Marokkanergass e 17, Strohgasse 31. P. T. 

— Mohsgasse 20. P. T. 

lY. District: N eumannga.sse 3. P. T. — Wiedener Haupt- 
straPe s:,. p. T. — Alleegasse 42. P. T. — Resselgasse 5. P. T. 

V. District: K iidigergasse 2, Schonbrun nerstraPe 28. P. T. 

— Ilundsthurmplatz 7. P. T. — Stolb erggasse 35. P. T. — 
Wolfganggasse 28. P. 

VI. District: Gump endor f erstraPc 63 B. P. T. — Esztcr- 
liazygasse 15a. T. -- Mittelgas.se 2. P. T. 

VII. District: Zieglergasse 8. P. T. — Seh ran kgasse 1 u. 2. 
P. T. — Stiftgasse 13, Lin den gas so 2. P. T. — Bernard gasse 12, 
.Schottenfeldgas.se 90. P. T. 

VIII. District: Maria Treugasse 4 u. 6. P. T. Floriani- 
gasse 51, Bennoplatz. P. P. 

IX. District: PorzeHangasse 13, Thurn gasse 19 u. 21. P. T. 

— Sobiesky gassc 3(;. P. — Lazarethgasse G. P. T. — Gar ni son- 
gas se 7. P. T. 

X. District: LaxenburgerstraPe G. P. T. — Burgerplatz 10. 
1*. T. — Bahnhofplatz G. P. T. — Alxingergasse 4G. P. T. 

XI. District: Simmeringer HauptstraPe 76. P. T. — 
Simmeringer HauptstraPe 26. P. T. — Kaiser Ebersdorfer- 
straPe 322. P. T. 

XII . District : M e i rt 1 i n g e r 11 a u p t .s t r a P e 4, H u f e 1 a n d g a s s e 2. 
I'. T. — Eiclionst raPe 4i!. P. T. — Sell on brun ners t r aPc 2G2 
P. — - Br e i t en f u r t e r s t r aP e 70. P. T. — H e t z e n d o r f e r- 
straPe 88. 1'. T. 

XIII. District : E a s h o I d g a s s e 3. P. T. — P e n z i n g e r s t r a P e 59. 
P. T. — KendlerstraPe 24. P T. — Gulden gasse 8. P. T. — 
Rosen thalgasse G. P. T. — Vitusga.ssc; 1. P. T. ■ A u li <> f- 



— 14 — 

straBe 198. P. T. - Bi r agliy gas s e 5. P. T. — F e 1 d k e 1 1 e r- 
g a s s c 8. P. T. 

XIV. District: MiirzstraPe 40. P. T. — UllmannstraPe 29. 
P. T. — Lehnergasse 2. P. T. 

XV. Distrift: Westbahuhof. P. T. 

XVI. District: O ttakringer s t raPe 71. P. T. — Ottakringer- 
straCe 158. P. T. — ThaliastraPe 2.5, Neiimayrgass e 10. P. T, 

XVII. District : B e r g s t e i g g a s^s e 48. P. T. — V e r o ii i k a- 
gasse 22. P. T. - IlauptstraPe 114. P. T. — Doinbacher- 
straCe 94. P. T. 

XVIII. District: 8chulgasse ?4. P. T. — Anastasius Griln- 
gasse 33. P. T. — Hockcgasse 13. P. T. — Potzleinsdorfer- 
.straPe 71. P. T. — Neustift am Walde 68. P. T. 

XIX. District: D (iblinger HauptstraPe 75, P vrkergasse 4. 
P. T. — HeiligeiistadterstraPe 83. P. T. — Kalilenbergur- 
straPe 15. P. T. — Josef sdorf on tlie Kahlenberg 21. P. T. — 
Kahlenbergerdorf. P. T. — Cobenzlgas^e 16. P. T. — Sie- 
veringerstraPe 86. P. T. 

^= Besides which there are branch post-offices at all the termini. ^IZ 

Postal Tariff. 

For local traffic letters up tn 20 gTammes 6 heller, up to 
2.i0 gramuies 12 heller, postal cards 5 heller, charge for registering 
25 heller. 

Pneumatic Post. 

All the above liranch post-offlces. The letter-boxes for pneumatic 
cards of 20 h and card-letters (closed) of 30 Ir are painted red. They 
are emptied at shorts intervals from 7 a. m. to 9 p. m. 

Postal Saving^sbauk, I., Postg:asse 1 

Telegraph Offices. 

(Centralstation I., Borseplatz 1.) 

In addition to those mentioned under Branch Post-Offices there 
are the following Telegraph Stations: I. District: Gonzagagasse 2, 
Holier Markt 9, BriiunerstraPe 4—0, FriedrichstraPe 4, Elisabeth- 
straPe 3, Canovagasse :>. Essiggasse 2, Wollzeile 13, Dorotheergasse 11 
and AVollzeile 12. — II. District: TaborstraPe 18, Kaiser .JosefstraPe i9, 
PraterstraPe 7, FranzensbriickenstraPe 23, Lagerhaus der Stadt Wien, 
Handels-Quai 3, Webergasse 14— IG. — III. District: ZollamtsstraPe 1, 
Gartnergasse 17, HauptstraPe 11. — IV. District: FavoritenstraPe 32. — 
VI. District: Nelkengasse 3. -r- IX. DLstrict : Horlgasse G, Nussdorfer- 
straPe 7, AlserstraPe 4. — X. District: I. & R. Arsenal. — XVIII. Di- 
strict: Sternwarte, Tiirkenschanzc. — XIX. District: Ilohe Warte. 

Teleg^raphic Tariff. 

In Austria-Hungary and the Principality of Liechtenstein. To 
all the stations C h for "every word, minimum of charge 60 h. In the 
local traftic 2 li for every word, minimum of charge 40 li. 



— 15 — 

Public Telephone Speaking-rooms. 

tCeutial Oriice: IX., Ik-rggasrie 3j.) 
I. District: BriiunerstraCe 4—11, Reiclisratli Buildiug, Stock- 
Excbange, Flcisclimarkt^l9, KftrutiifrringS, Palace of Justice, Canova- 
stiaPe 5. — H. District: 'i'aborstraPc lit,' I'lattTstraPc r.4, Freiulciiaii, 
Nordbahnhof and Ndidwc.'^tlialiiiiiot'. Zwiscliciiliriukcii, „\'enedig in 
Wieii". - III. District: IlaiiptstraPc •;."), Ccntial-N'ii'hinaikt, Asjiang- 
bahuhot'. — IV. District : Neumanngasse. V. District : Itiidigcrgasse 2. 

— VI. District: Es/,terliaz.vga.-*se 1.5a — VII. District: stiltgasse 13. 

— A'JII. District. Maria Trcugassc 6. ~ IX. District: Franz Josef's- 
Uahnhdf. — X. District: Siid- and Staatsbahnhi.f. XI. District: 
llauptstraPe 70. — XII. District: Mcidling, HauptstraPc 1. — XIII. Di- 
strict: Auliot'straPo is;), Fasliiildfiassc y, Ko-scnthalgasse 6, Fen/inger- 
straPe 'i9. Ivundh-rjiassc 24, (Jnldcngasse 8, Krcnisergasse 11, Vitus- 
gasse 1, Hiraghvijassc ."i, Fcldkcllcrgasse 8. - XIV. District: Miirz- 
straPe 40. — XV'. District: VVcstbabnhof. — XVI. District: Ottakringcr- 
.straPe. XVII. Di.strict: Bergsteiggassc 48 and I'ezzlgasso 14, Dorn- 
bacher.><traPe 94. — XVIII. District: I'otzIeinsdorferstraPi- 71, Scluil- 
gasse ;!4, .\nastasius Gri\ngas.se :!3, Nciistit't am Waidc. XIX. District : 
Doblinger HauptstraPe 75, HciiigenstiidtcrstraPe s:;, Kalilenbcrgcr- 
straPe 15, Cubcnzlgassc 16, Sieveringcrstr;iPc sc, and im tlie Kahlcnbcrg. 

Net of State Telephones. 

Modling, Baden, Briinn, Paycrltacli, on the Sdineelierg, Raxalpe, 
Voslau, Wiener Xcustadt, I'rag, Buriaiiest, Triest etc. etc. 

Tlie TeleplKinc Central Ottice of tlie Vienna Private Telephone 
Company and througli it all the Telcplione sultscribers can be called 
by means of the Imp. Koy. Telegraph Central Office. The numbers 
of the Telephone subcribcrs can 1)6 seen only in the last alphabetical 
list. P^cry apparatus is provided with such a list. The conversations 
with tlie subseribers of the telephone net fmni a public speaking- 
room are paid by buying a Speaking-card for 40 h. If anyone is 
waiting at the speaking-room, the telephone must not be used for 
longer than ten minutes. Most of the coffee-houses and large restau- 
i-ants have telephimcs which can be used free i)f charge by their guests. 

Railways. 

(The address given in brackets denotes the Head Office of the 

respective railway.) 

I. K. Head Office of the Austrian State Eaihvays, I. (Hegel- 

gasse 7). — Aspangbahn Terminus, III. (Rennweg), Aspang- 

straPe 2, XI., Central Cemetery. — Donau-(iuai-Bahnhof, II., 

Prater. — Kaiser Franz Josefs-Bahnhof, IX., Althanplatz. — 

/ Nordwest bahnhof , II. (Corner of Xordwestl)ahn and Tabor- 

straPe). — Kaiser Ferdinands-Nordbahnhof, II. (Niirdl)ahn- 

.straPe .50). — Staatsl)ahnhof, X. — Siidl)ahnhof, X. ^ Ver- 

bindungsbahn (junction line from the Prater to Meidling and 

Hiitteldorf). -- K a i i e r i n E 1 i s a b e t h -We s t b a h n h o f, XV. — Z a h n- 

radbahn (Cn-.^whccl liin' from (irinzing to the Kahbnbcrgi. 

Termini, Stations and Stopping-places of the Vienna Stadtbahn. 

(St. — statiiin, S. P. = stopjiing place.) 
Gilrtellinie (girdle linel to the Obcre Wientlialliiiic iU])per Wien- 
valleyline): Hei ligenstadt, central station; X uPdorferst raPe 



— 16 — 

S. P. ; WaliringcrstraPc S. P. ; Michelbeuern St. -, AlserstraBe 
S. P. ; JoscfstadterstiaPe S. P. •, Burggasse 8. P. ; Westbalin- 
h o f S. P. ; G u in p e 11 (1 o r f e r s t r a C e S. P. •, M e i d 1 i n g e r H a u p t- 
straPe S. P.; Schonbriinn S. P.; Hietzing S. P.; Braun- 
schweiggas.se S. P.; Unter-St. Veit-Baumgarten S. P. ; Obei- 
St. Veit 8. P; Hiitteldorf St. 

Vorortelinie (Suburban line): Un te r-D6bling 8. P.; Ober- 
Dobling 8. P.; C4ersthof 8t. ; Hernals St.; Ottakring St.-, 
Breitensee 8. P.; Pen zing (junction station). 

Uiitere Wientliallinic (lower Wien-vallev line): Praterstern 
St.; Hauptzollamt 8. P.; Stadtpark 8. P.; Karlsplatz 8. P ; 
Kettenbriick engasse 8. P.; Pilgramgassc 8. P.; Marga- 
rethen-Giirtel 8. P. 

Yororto- u. Donanstadlliiiie: Brigittenau-Floridsdorf 8. P. i 
Zwischenbriicken S. P. ; Communalbad-ReichsbruckeS. P.j 
Prater-Lagerhaus 8. P. 

Electric Rail^vay. 

Modling— Hinterbriihl. 

Cogwheel Railway 

NuPdorf— Kahlenberg. 

Steam Tramway. 

II. Stefaniebriicke — Stainmersdorf. — II. Stephaniebriieke — 
Leopoldau— GroP-Enzersdorf. — XII. Gaudenzdorf— Hietzing—Modling 
with junction-line XIII. Hietzing— St. Veit. 

Vienna Tramv^ay. 
Horse-cars and Electric Tramway. 

On the annexed plan the tramway net is marked-with a blue line. 
There are two Companies that have a correspondence service between 
them. They issuo correspondence tickets which entitle the passenger 
to change carriages once at his option, but only within the space of 
one hour. The signals which denote the route are placed fore and 
aft on the roof of each carriage, in addition to which the routes are 
inscribed on boards at the top. 

The principal centres are: Schottenring. — Bellaria. — Karntner- 
straPe. — Schwarzenbergplatz. — Stubenring. — Radetzkybriicke. — 
Praterstern etc. 

>ew Vienna Tramway Company. 

Signals and inscriptions as aliove. XV., SchthibrunnerstraPe. — 
XVI., Ottakring. — XII., Aleidiing, Sechshauser HauptstraPe — Giirtel- 
straPe — Wahringer HauptstraPe — SternwartestraPe. — XIX., NuP- 
dorf (by steam). — XV., MiirzstraPe — Baumgarten (by steam). — 
I., Schottenring — LiechtensteinstraPe (in connection with NuPdorf). 
— XIX., D6bling(Theresienplatz) — Sechsschimmelgasse — I., Schotten- 
ring. — XII., Gaudenzdorf— Wiener-Neiidorf — I., Opernring — XII., 
Meidlinger Bahnhof — Meidlinger HauptstraPe. 



— 17 — 

Steamboats. 

T)oniiu-D;inii)fseliift';ilirts-(icsoIlscli;ift (Damil)c Steam Navigation 
('(iiniiaiiy), HiadOltic-c III., IliiitereZnllaiiitsstraPe 1. Land ins' pi aces': 
11., l'rati'r(|iiai. II., mi the I>aniilie (^anal, no.ir tlio, lliiitere Zoll- 

aiiit.sstralSe 1. For local trips: I., Franz .Iosrl'.-(-(inai. I., AnuMrtcnliriicke, 
l.\.. Hrijiittaliriu kt", .\l.\.. Niilidnrf. Kahl.-nli»T>;durf, Klo.stenieubur^-, 
Lanjrenztr.sdorl', Kurnrulmrn- .-uid l\mliill'~lir(ii-ke. 

Omnibuses. 

The places jirinCd in ^pared-dnt letters are tlif endiiojiits of the route; 
tliosc in parentheses tlif startinj:; points (Standpliit/.i'i. The route and 
the fares are displayed in eaeh eoaeh.) 
A 1 1 -Leopol dau to the Kronprinz Uudnlfs-Hriieke (It., Tahor. 
straPei. Arsenal iStefan.splatZ'. - A s pan ^'hali n h o f (Stefans- 
)datz). Cen tral- Fried h of (Cenietervl (I., Wollzeih). - Dol>ling 
( \ni llof and IV., IlanptstralSe 52). — Dornliaeli iHof). - Fisch- 
aniend ^111.. IIauiitstral>e 4(ii. Fiinfhaiis ill., Xordhalinhof, 

I'raterstern, I., Stefansphitz, NeuerMarkt, I'etersplatz, III., IlauptstraPe.) 
l'"r;iiiz .losef-liaiinliof (Sti'fansiihitz, X., Hiiiibergerst aPe, 
SiidbahidKif, Meidling 1 almliof i. (Jaudenzdorf (Stc an-;platz, 

I'ratersternl. - Gersthof il., ^VipplingerstraPe,. - Grinziutr 
illiif). - Gross- ^^nzersdorf via EPling, Asi)ern, Ilirsehstiitteu 
and Kagran (II., TaborstraPe 8). — (J lunpe n dorf erst rasse (Stefans- 
platz). Hacking (Neuer Marktt. — Heiligenstadt (Hof). — 
II ernal s iHof, II., I'ratersternl. - Hietzing (NeuerMarkt, Stefans- 
idatz, Pctersplatz). - Hiniljerg i Franz .loseC-Bahnhof). — Hohe 
Warte (Hof). — H u n dst hurni e r s t ra Pe il., Stefansplatz, II., 
I'raterstcin). — Inzersdorf (IV., llauiitstraPe 7 and 14|. — Kagran 
(I., Hauptpost, II., TaliorstraPe). — K ai sorm iih 1 e n (II., Tabor- 
straPe 8). - Kalksliurg (I., Neuer Markt, Wednesday & Saturday 
at 4 p. ni.i - K ier li n g and K I list e rne ul) u rg i I., Minoritenplatz). — 
Lainz (Lobkowitzplatz). — Ija.xenburg (I\'., Ilauptstrassc 14). 

- Lerchenfeld (Stefansplatz, Hof). — Margaretlien (II., 
I'ratersternl. Mar i a- Lanz endorf il\'., IlauptstraPe I'O). — Mauer 
iLol)kowitzplatzi. - Ma rxer-Linie (Stefansplatz, Fi'infliaus, Rudolfs- 
lieini). - iMeidling (I'raterstern, Stefansplatz). — Meidlinger 
Hahnhof tVI., MariahilferstraPe 81). — Nenl ere hen f eld (I., 
Stefansplatz, IV., HauptstraPe .5^!. — Neustift am Walde (I., 
> il))ilingerstraPe). - Xeuwaldegg (Hof, Hernalserliniei. — Nord- 
balmliof (via Praterstern). — N ord westbahnhof (Stefansplatz, 
Wieden, Fiinfhaus). — Nus.sdorf (Sechshaus, Miihlg.). — Ottakring 
illof). — Penzing (Praterstern). — P6 tzl ei ns d orf (I., Wipplinger- 
>traPe, Wiiliringerlinie). - Kudo I f sliei m (via Fiinfhaus). — St. Marx 
(Kuchilfslieini, Seliwender). — Sehonbrunn (via Meidling and via 
llietzingi. Sehwechat (I., Wollzeile). — Sechshaus (Holier 
Markt, Stefansplatz. I'ratersternl. — Sievering iHofi. — Simme- 
ring (I., Wollzeile. Sehelliiiggassel. — Speising (I., Lobkowitz- 
platzi. — S t aat slia h n b o f ( via Siidbahn, Stefansiilatz, Westl)ahnhofl 

- S t am mers dorf (II., Taborstrasse 11). — Stidbahnbof (Prater- 
stern, West))alnihof, Stefansplatz, Alserstrasse , Scbliekplatz. — 
St. Veit (I., Neuer Markt). — Wiihring (I., WipplingerstraPci. — 
Wiihring-Co ttage (I., Stefan.splatz). — Wcstbahnhof (Siid- 
bahiihof, Stefansplatz and via Fitnihaus). 

=: There is a regular repriprocal omnibus intercorse between the 
railway termini. ^=: 

Guide of Vienna. 2 



— 18 — 

Fiacres and Comfortables. 

The fares for two -horse cabs (fiacres) and one-horse cabs 
(comfortables) are displayed in each vehicle. 

There is no regulation with regard to the number of persons 
occupying the cab. In this respect the passengers are left to do as 
they like. The fiacres are famed for their speed, ready wit and 
elegance but the passenger will have to beware of impositions and 
if need be he may appeal to the police. A small gratuity (Trinkgeld) 
is usually given to the driver, over and above the fare. 



Abg'eordnett'iiliaus (House of Parliament), L, Franzensring. 
Adels-Arcliiv (Imp. Roy. Ministery of the Interior), I., 
Judenplatz 11. 

Adels-Archiv (Heraldic -genealogical Institute), I., Rath- 
liausstraBe 8. 

AdvocateiikamiiUT (Board of Lawyers), I., Rothenthurm- 
strafie 15. 

Academy of Science, I., Universitatsplatz 2; founded in 
1846, unites the most prominent men for the advance- 
ment of science. 

Banks, Anglo- Aus tri^n, I., Strauchgasse 1. - Ban li- 
ver ein, I., Herrengasse 8. — Creditans talt fiir 
Handel und Gewerbe, I., Am Hof 6. — Depo- 
sitenbank, I., Schottengas.se 1. Escompte- 

GeseUschaft, I., Freiung 8. — Giro- und Cassen- 
Verein, I., Rockhgasse 4. — Lander bank, I., Hohen- 
staufengasse 3. — L o m b a r d- u n d E s c o m p t e - B a n k, 
I., KarntnerstraBe 10. — Union bank, I., Renngasse 1. 

— Bodencreditanstalt, I., TeinfaltstraBe 8. — 
Hypothekenbank, I., Strauchgasse 1. — Verkehrs- 
bank, I., WipplingerstraBe 28. 

Barracks II., EngerthstraBe 224-228. — III., Heumarkt 27. 

— III., HauptstraBe 146 and Rennweg 89 (Artillery and 
Infantry). — III., Ungargasse 49 (Traincorps). — III., 
Rennweg 4 (Imp. Body-Guard). — III., HauptstraBe 68 
Gensd'armerie). — IV., FavoritenstraBe 26 (Traincorps). 

— v., Siebenbrunnengasse 41 — 43 (Militia). — VI., 
GumpendorferstraBe 76 (Infantry). — VI., Dreihufeisen- 



— 10 — 

gasse 4 (Military School for Otticers). — VI 1., Maria- 
hilferstraBe 20 (Body-Uuards . — VII., Ureitegasse 3 
(Court Guards). — VII.. MariahilferstraLie 22 (Military- 
technical Academy). — Vll., LerchenfelderstraUe 1 (Horse 
Guards). — Vll!., JosefstildterstraBe 4(1 (Cavalry). — 
IX., AlserstraOe 2 (Infantry). — IX., Scblickplatz (Ru- 
dolfs-Kaserne). — IX., Viriotgasse 4. — X.. Arsenal 
(Artillery). — XII., Schonbrunnerstral.^ 279 (Cavalry). — 
XIV., Schinelz (Infantry). 

Rer^liiinptiiianiisclinft (Imp. Roy. Commissioner of Mines) 
for Upper and Lower Austria, Moravia, Silesia and Bu- 
covina. I., Schillerplatz 4. 

Bezirksiimlei* (Circuit- Courts). I., in the new Rathhaus 
(Lichtenfelsgasse 2, Sth stairs, pt floor). — II., Kleine 
Sperlgasse 10. — III.. Gemeindeplatz '6. — IV., Schatfer- 
gasse H. — v., SchonbrunnerstraJie 54. — VI., Amer- 
lingstraUe 11. — VII., Neubaugasse 25. — VIII., Schmid- 
gasse IS. — IX., Wilhringerstralie 3^^. — X., Simmeringer- 
straBe 130, LaxenburgerstraOe 47. — XL, Enkplatz 2. 

- XIL, Hauptstrafie 4. - XIII.. Wattmanngasse 12. — 
XIV., Gasgasse 8—10. — XV., Friedrichsplatz 1-3. — 
XVI., OttakringerstratJe 52. — XVIL, Elterleinplatz 2. 

— XVI IL, MartinstraUe 100. — XIX.. Gatterburggasse 14. 
IMiiulen-Inslitnt (Imp. Roy. Institute for the Blind), VIIL, 

Blindengasse 31 ; — for Jews XIX., Hohe Warte. 
Bors<' (Stock -Exchange) L, Schottenring 10. — Corn- 

Exchange, IL, TaborstraBe 10. 
Borsokammer (Hoard of Exchange), I., Schottenring Ki. 
Bur^ervprsorg'Uiiffshaus (Asylum for Aged Citizens), IX., 

WiihringerstraBe 45. 
Casino, adeliges (Club of aristocrats), L, Kolowratriug 5. 

Catasti"al-Ma|>|>eiiarcliiv (Land-registry Office) for Lower 
Austria, III.. Vordere ZollamtsstraBe 3. 

Cemeteries : Central-Friedhof. XL, Hauptstrafie, near Kaiser- 
Ebersdorf. — Schmelz, XV. — St. Marx, III. — Matz- 
leinsdorfer. XII. — Wiihringer, XVI II. — Protestant 
Cemetery, XII. — Jewish Cemetery, XIX. 

Centralaiistalt fiir >Ieteorolos,'io unci Erdmagiielismus 
(Mete(u-o]ogical Council), XTX., Heiligenstadt, Hohe 
Warte 38.' 

2* 



— -20 — 

Central-Comiuission for the Investigation and Preservation 
of Artistic and Historical Monuments, I.. Elisabeth- 
straBe 9. 

Cliemical Laboratory of the University, IX., Wahringer- 
strat^e 10. * 

Coiiscrvatorium fiir Musik (Academy of music). I.. Kiinstler- 
gasse ?. 

Consular 'Academy (formerly Oriental Academy). IV., Fa- 
voritenstraBe ir>. Educational establishment for training- 
young men ibr diplomatic service in the East. 

Consulates; Argentine Republic. VIII., Lerchenfelder- 
straCe (j(i. — Belgium. I., Kantgasse 3. Brasils, 
IX., Schlickgasse 3. — Chile, I.. Hohenstaufengasse 9. 

— Columbia (United States of Columbia). I., Schel- 
linggasse 1. — Costa Rica, IV., FavoritenstraBe 4. 

— Denmark, I.. M^ipplingerstraCe 30-38. — Ger- 
man Empire, 1., (Iraben 12. — Ecuador, I.. Rath- 
hausstraBe 8. — France, Lobkowitzijlatz 2. — Great 
Britain, I.. Wildpretmarkt 10. — Greece, I., Sta- 
diongasse 4. — Guatemala, I., Reichsrathstrafie .5. — 
Haiti, IV., Wiedner HauptstraBe 54. — Hawaii, I., 
Pestalozzigasse 4. — Honduras, 1., Schottenring 4. — 
Italy. I.. Josefsplatz 6. — Japan, III.. ReisnerstraBe 55. 

— Liberia, III.. Hetzgasse 31. — Luxembourg, 
unfilled. — M o n a c o. I.. Schottenbastei 1 . — N e t h e r- 
lands, I.. Petersplatz -1. - Nicaragua, I.. Schotten- 
gasse 4. — North America (United States), I., Stock- 
im-Eisenplatz 3. — Paraguay. IX., ^schlickgasse 3. — 
Persia, III., Rennweg 50. — Peru, unfilled, — Por- 
tugal, III., ReisnerstraBe 40. — Roumania, I.. Wall- 
fischgasse 8. — Russia, IIL. ReisnerstraBe 45. — 
St. Domingo. VI.. MagdalcnenstraBe 40a. — San 
Marino, I., WerderthorstraBe 9. — Sweden and Nor- 
way. ].. Wildpretmarkt 10. — Servia, VI., Mariahilfer- 
straBe lb. — Si am. 111., Gerlgasse 15. — Spain, VI., 
MagdalenenstraBe 40a. — Turkey. IV., Heugasse 38. 

— L^ruguay. 1.. Lichtenfelsgasse 1. 
Cori)S-Coniiiiaii(lo, 1. tV- R., 1., UniversitiitsstraLJe 7. 
Credit-Anstalt liir Handel uiid Ueiverbo, I.. Am Hof (i 
Custom House (Haupt -ZolUimt). iU.. Vordere Zollamts- 

straBe 1. 



— 21 — 

Deposit Onice, Imp. Roy. Place of Justice. 
Doiiau-Strombauleilung' (Danube Conservancy), I., Herren- 

.•TilSS.' 1 1. 

Eh'ctrotccliiiical In.stiditc of the Imp. Roy. Polytechnical 
Institute, IV., Paniglgasse 12. 

Equitation Institute, Imp. Roy. Military, HI.. Ungargasse 61, 

Equitation, School of. III., Rennweg. 

Embassies: America United State.s, IV., Tilgner- 
gasse 4. — Bavaria, VIII., Langegasse 5;-{. — 
Belgium, I., Albrechtgasse 3. — Brazil, IV., Schwind- 
gasse 15. — Bulgaria, I., Lichtenfelsgasse 5. — 
Denmark, III., Rennweg 25. — German Empire, 
III., Metternicligasse 3. — France, I., Lobkowitzplatz 2. 
Great Britain, III., Metternichgasse 6. — Greece, 
IV., Heugasse 16. — Italy, I., Josefsplatz 6. — Japan, 
lV.,TechnikerstraI3e5. — Maltese Order of St. John, 
I., Johannesgasse 2. — Netherlands, III., Strohgasse 22. 

— Papal Chair (Apostolic Nunciature), I., Am Hof 4. 

— Persia, I., Kanitnerring 13. — Portugal, IV., 
GusshausstraBe 19. — Ron mania, IV., Heugasse 48. — 
Russia, III., ReisnerstraLie-lo, — Saxony, IV.,Schwind- 
gasse 10. — Switzerland, III., Strohgasse 31. — Ser- 
via, IV.. GusshausstraBe 17. — Spain, I.. Annagasse 20. 

— Turkey, IV.. Heugasse 38. 

Excliaiige Oflices (Wechselstuben): Anglo -Austrian 
Bank, I., Strauchgasse 1, — Escompte- Gesell- 
sch'aft, I.. Kilrntnersti-aBe 7. — Unionbank, I., 
Graben 13, and many others. 

Fire Brigade, Municipal, I., Am Hof 10. 

Foiuulliiig Hospital (Findelhaus). Imp. Royal, VIII., Alser- 
stniBc 21^23. 

Forests and Land Revenues, I. R., HI., Hcumarkt 1. 

(iJeHsd'arinerio Coinmaudo, 1. R., for Lower Austriii, HI., 
HauptstrnUc 68. 

(woo^rapliic Society, I. R., L, Universitiltsplatz 2. The 
„Mittli('iIungen" of this Society are published by R. 
Lechncr (Wilhelm Miiller), Bookseller to the Imp. Royal 
Court and the University, Vienna, T., Graben 31. 

(«eograi)iiic Institute, I. R. Militar3% issues special maps 
(if tlie Austrn-IIniigarian Emi)ire, based on the surveys 



— 22 — 

of the country, imd also publishes other excellent maps 
and plans. VIII., LandesgerichtsstraCe 7. (On sale at 
R. Lechners (Wilhelm Mtiller), Bookseller to the I. R. 
Court and University, I., Graben 31. Full price-list 60 h.) 

Geolo^icJil Institute ((reologische Reichsanstalt) , III., 
Rasumoffskygasse 3. 

Gewerbevereiii (Trade Union) of Lower Austria, I., Eschen- 
bachgasse II. 

Haiulels- uiul Gewerbekammer (Board of Trade), I., Wipp- 
lingerstrasse 34. 

HaiuIelsgTemiam, I., KrugerstraBe 3. 

HeiTenliaus (House of Peers), I., Franzensring. 

Hilfsverein, patriotischer (Patriotic Society for aid to sick 
and wounded in war), I., Herrengasse 7. 

Hosjtitals: Spital der barmherzigen Briider 
(Brothers of Mercy), II., TaborstraBe IG. — Spital 
der barmherzigen S c h w e s t e r n ( Sisters of Mercj') . 
II., Karmelitergasse 9. — L eopoldstiidter Kinder- 
spital (Hospital for Children), II., Obere Augarten- 
straBe 28. — Rudolf stiftung. III., Rudolfsgasse 1.5. 

— Si^ital der Elisabethinerinen , III., Haupt- 
straBe 4. — Garnisonsspital Nr. 2, III., Rennweg89, 

— K r n p r i n z R u d 1 f - K i n d e r s p i t a 1, III., Schlacht- 
hausgasse (Kleingasse 7). — Wiedener Kranken- 
haus, IV., FavoritenstraBe 32. — St. Josef Kinder- 
spital, IV., Kolschitzkygasse 9 (medical advice gratis). 
Hospital for commercial clerks, V., Sieben- 
brunnengasse 21. — Spital der barmherzigen 
Sch we stern (Sisters of Mercy), VI., Gumpendorfer- 
straBe 108. — Mariahilfer Ambulatorium, VI., 
Eszterhazygasse 31. — Lebenswarth's Hospital 
for Children (homeopathic), VI., Liniengasse 19. — 
Sophi en-Spital , VII., KaiserstraBe 7. — Maria 
Theresien- Spital (for Women),. VIII., Laudon- 
gasse 26. — Krankenhaus der Wiener Kauf- 
m an n sch aft (of the Vienna Merchant Guild), VIII.. 
k^kodagasse 1. — S tu dentenspi tal , VIII., Laudon- 
gasse42. — Allgemeines Krankenhaus (General-Hospi- 
tal), IX., AlserstraBe 4. — Poliklinik, IX., van 
Swietengasse 1. — Kai serin Eli sabeth -Kinder- 
spital, IX.. Kinderspitalgasse 6. — Karolinen- 



— 23 — 

Kinderspit al, IX., Schubertgasse 2. — St. Anna- 
Ki iiderspi tal, IX., Kinder.^pitalgasse C. — I.sraeliti- 
sches Krankenhaus (for Jews), IX., Seegasse 9. — 
Lunatic Hospital and Asylum, IX., Lazareth- 
gasse 14. — Kaiser Franz Josefs-Spit al, X., 
TriesterstraBe. — S t. R ochus- Spital, XIll. (Penzing), 
Cumberlandstrafie. — Reconsvalescentenliaus der 
barmherzigen Briider (infirmary for convalescents 
of the Brothers of Mercy), XIll. (Hiitteldorf), Linzer- 
strasse. — Franz Jos efs -Krankenhaus, XIV. 
(Rudolfsheim) , Huglgasse 16. — Kronprinzessin 
Stefanie - Spital, XVI. (Neulerchenfeld) , Thalia- 
straBe 52. — Wil he Imin en- Spital. XVI. (Ottakring), 
MontleartstraBe. — Spital der israelitischen 
Cultusgemeinde (of the Jewish community), XVIII.. 
Wahringer Giirtel. — R u d o 1 f i n e r - H a u s , XIX. (Ober- 
Dobling) BillrothstraBe 78. — In addition to which 
there are several hospitals for epidemic diseases and 
some excellently conducted i^i-ivate Infirmaries and 
Sanatoriums. 

Ingenieur- und Arcliitekteii-Verein, I., Eschenbachgasse 9. 

Josefs-Academy, IX.. Wiihringerstrat e 15. 

Institute for the Deaf and Dumb, IV., FavoritonstraCe^lS. 
— Saturdays from 10 — 12 o'clock. 

Institute for tlie Blind, VIIL, BlindengBsse 31. 

Lagerliaus der Stadt Wien (municipal docks), II., Prater 

and Handt'ls-Quay. 
Landiiaas (Assembly-Hall of the Diet of Lower Austria), 

I.. Herrengasse l:-l. 
Landes-Hauptcassa (Treasury of the public funds), I., 

Herrengasse 11. 

LandwirtschaftHche Gesellschaft (Agricultural Society), 
I.. Herrengasse 13. 

Leilianit (Imp. Roy. Pawnhouse), I.. Dorotheergasse 17. 

Lotteries Revenue Department, I., Riemergasse 7. 

Lying'-in and Foundling Hospital, IX., AIserstraBe 4. 

Magistracy, I., New Ratbhaus. 

Marken- und Musterschutz - Regristratur (Registrar of 
Trade-marks), I., WipplingeratraBe 34. 



— 24 — 

Market-ilails : Central - Marktballe, 111., HauptstraBe ; 
Retail Market-halls: 1., Doblhoffgasse 10; IV., 
Phorusplatz ; VI., Eszterhazygas.se 5 4 ; VII., Burggasse 78; 
VII., Neiistiftgasse 89; IX., Nussdorferstrasse. 

Ministries: Foreign Office (Ministerium des kaiserliehen 
Hauses und des Aeussern), I., Ballhausplatz 2; Ministry 
of the Interior (Ministerium des Innern), 1., Juden- 
platz 11; Ministry of Finance for the whole Empire 
(Reichs-Finanz-Ministeriiim), 1., Johannesgasse 5; — of 
Justice (Justiz-Ministerium), 1., Schillerplatz 4; — of 
Commerce ( — fiir Handel- und Volkswirtschaft), 1., 
Postgasse 8; — for Agriculture ( — fiir Ackerbau), I., 
Liebiggasse 5 ; — of Public Worship and Instruction 
(— fiir Cultus unci Unterricht), 1., Minoritenplatz 7; 
Royal Hungarian Ministry, I., Bankgasse 4 — 6; War- 
Office for the whole Monarchy (Reichskriegs- Ministerium), 
I., Am Hof 14 ; for Austria only (Landesvertheidigungs- 
Ministerium), I., BabenliergerstratJe .5; — for Railways 
(Eisenbahn-Ministerium), I., Postgasse 8 ; — for the Naval 
Section of the War-Office (Marine-Section des Reiclis- 
Kriegs-Ministeriums), IX., WilhringerstraBe 6—8. 

Orphan Asylums, I. R. (Waisensenhaus). Fiir boys: IX., 
Waisenhausgasse 5. — Protestant: V.. AVienstrafie 51. 

— For Jewish girls: IX., Seegasse 9. 

Orpliaii Asylums (Municipal). For boys: V., Gassergasse 1; 
IX., (Talileigasse 8; X., LaxenburgerstraBe 43. — For 
girls: VlI.,'KaiserstraCe 92; VIIL, JosefstadterstraBe 95. 

Patent Office and Archives, VII., Siebensterngasse 14. 

Plat/-commau<lo, military. I., IlniversitatsstraBe 7. 

Police-Offlce, 1.. Schottenring U. 

Police-Dislricls-Conimissarlats: 1.. Schottenring ii. — 
II., iirosse Sperlgasse 11. — 11., Rafaelgasse 5. — II., 
Brigittfiplatz 20. — II., Prater, AusstellungsstraBe 171. 

— ill., Rudolfsgasse 13a. — IV., Fleischmanngasse 2. — 
v., Wehrgasse 1. VI., Kaunitzgasse 2. — VII., Neu- 
bnugasse 25. — Vlll.. Fuhrmannsgasse 5. — IX., Waisen- 
hausstraOe 10. — X.. Landgutgasse 24. — Felbergasse 16. 

— Xll. (Unter-Meidling),' Hufelandgasse 4. — XIII. 
(Hietzing), Dommayergasse 1. — XIV. (Sechshaus), 
Kellinggasse. — XV. , Schmelz. — XV. (Fiinf haus), 
HiitteldorferstraBo 71. — XVI. (Ottakring), Hubergasse 5. 



-- 2.n — 

— XVII. (Hi'iiials). .lorovrstraLJe -in and •)2. — XVJll. 

(Wilhring\ WeinhauserstniBi" 41. — XIX. (01)er-D(il.liii.t>- . 

Kreindlgasse H. 

(Any polioo-nian will o'ive information.) 
nntlillivus I Mansion-house), 1., ReichsrathstraLio. 
l{idiiij''-sliools: lnii)erial, L, Joscfsplat/. (liuilt liy Fischer 

von Erlach). - VII.. HofstallstraL5e 1. — Puhlic: II.. 

Kaiser .losefstraUe '62. — Nener Wiener Tattersall, II.. 

SchuttelstraOe 19 a. 

Retluii2:sa'esellscliaft( Philanthropic Society, voluntary). 111.. 

RadetzkystraLie ]. 
Sparcasse (Savingshank*. First Austrian, I., (Jrahen 21. — 

New Vienna, I., TeinfaltstraBe f). 

StiialsaiiuaKschaft, Olier-, 1., VolksgartenstraBe 2. 
Slaatsschuldencasse (Office of the National Del)t\ I., 

Singerstratie 17. 
Stadlliaiiaiut (Office of Metropolitan Works and Buildings), 

I., New Rathhaus. 

Statistisclie Ceiiti-al-Commissioii, K. k.. 1., Schwarzenherg- 

stral^e o. 
Stadt-Coiiiinaiido, K. u. k., I., liniversitatsstraOe 7. 

StattliaKcrei. niederosterr. (Government of Lower Austria), 
I., Herrengasse 1 1. 

Stainp-Oflice (Stempelamt), I.. Riemergasse 7. 
Steniwarte (Observatory >. XVIU. (^Wahring), Tiirkenschanze. 

Tax- uiid (jlebiireii- l{emessuiig:saiiit, K. k.. Central-, I., 
Riemergasse 7. 

Thcresiauuin, K. k. An Institute founded by the Empress 
Maria Theresa, for the education of young nolilemen, 
IV.. FavoritenstraOe 15. 

Trade Union (Uewerbeverein), I.. Eschenbachgasse 11. 

Tribunals: K. k. Reichsgericht (Supreme Court of the Em- 
pire), I., Schillcrjilatz 4. — Verwaltungs-Gerichtshof 
(Suiireme Court of Administration). I.. Herrengasse 23. — 
Oberster Cerichts- und Cassationshof (Supreme Court 
of Justice), 1.. VolksgartenstraOe. — Landesgericht in 
Civilsachen (Tribunal for Civil Atfairs). 1.. Reichsraths- 
])latz. — Landesgericht in Strafsacdien (Criminal Court), 
Vlil.. Land('sgerichtsstral.5e 21. — K. k. (iefillls-Ober- 



— 26 — 

gerieht (Superior County Court), 1., VolksgartenstraCe 2. 
— Handelsgei-icht (Tribunal of Commerce), I., Volks- 
gartenstralBe 2. — Gewerbegericht (Court of Trade), I., 
AugustinerstraBe 12. — Oberster Militar-Gerichtshof 
(Supreme Court for Military Affairs), I., Universitats- 
straBe 7. — Garnisonsgericlit (Garrison Court), IX., 
ALserstraBe 2. — Bezirksgerichte (District Tribunals) 
for civil affairs: I., Seilerstatte 22 and Gonzagagasse 21. 
For criminal affairs: VIII., AlserstraBe 1. — II., Obere 
DonaustraBe ,55 and (only for civil affairs) II., Blumauer- 
gasse 22. — III., HainburgerstraBe ci4. IV., Favo- 

ritenstraBe 5. — V., Welirgasse 1. — VI. und VIL, 
Hermanngasse 38. — VIII., LandesgerichtsstraBe 21. — 
IX., AlserstraBe ]. — X., Keplergasse 10. — XL, Dorf- 
gasse 04. — XIL, Theresienbadgasse 3. — XIIL, Allee- 
gasse 18. — XIV., UllmannstraBe GO. — XV., Sperr- 
gasse 17. — XVI., Friedmanngasse 28. — XVII., Cal- 
varienberggasse 33. — XVIIL, GymnasiumstraBe 40. — 
XIX., Gatterburggasse 10-12. 

University, Imp. Roy., I., Fra^ensring. 

Yerlielirsbanlt, I., WipplingerstraBe 26—28. 

Veterinary Hospital (Thierarzenei-lnstitut', Imp. -Roy., III., 
Linke Bahngasse. (Apply to the Professor.) 

Zollamt (Ckistom House), 111., Vordere ZoUamtsstraBe 1. 



places of |^muscmct)h 

St. Ann.aliof, I., Annagasse 3. Military Concerts. 
BliiinensJile, 1., I'nrkring 12. During the winter concerts 

and balls (also „Bals masques".) , 

Circus IJnscii, II., Prater (only at certain times\ / 

Colosseum (CarlBlasel, Director), IX., NussdorferstraBe 4. 
During the winter daily „Vari6t6s''. 

Concerts : C u r s a 1 o n in the Stadtpark ; M u s i k v e r e i n s- 
saal, I., LothringerstraBe 11; Sophiensaal, III., 
Marxergasse 13; V oiks gar ten, I., Burgring; on the 
Burgplatz, daily from 12 to 1 o'clock; A u gar ten, 
TI., Obere AugartenstraBe 4; Prater, in almost all the 



large esttil)lishments; D r eh er-P ark, Xil. (^Unter- 
Meidling ; Hop fner's Casino and Tucher's Esta- 
blishment, XFll. (Hietzingi ; Casino in XIII. (Baum- 
garten) ; S t a 1 e h n e r, XVII., JorgerstraBe ; Z o g e r n i t z' 
Ca sino, XIX. I Oher-Dobling ;Park on the Tii rken- 
schan ze, XIX.; Go 1 dene Rose. XIX. 'Nussdorf i ; Am 
Bockkeller, XIX. Nussdorf); Hotel Kahlenberg, 
XrX.. on the Kahlenberg. 

Drehcr-l'ark. XII. (Meidling). Concerts. 

Gartenbau-Restauraiit, I. Concerts and Varietes. 

Goldejie Hose, Nussdorf. Concerts. 

Hopfiiers Casino, Hietzing. Concerts. 

Hotel Sfefanie, II.. Tal)orstraOe 18. Varietes. 

Muslkvoielnsssile, I.. LothringerstraBe 11. During the 
winter Concerts and Balls. 

Orplieiiiii, IX., Wasagasse '33—35. Varietes. 

Park aiif der Tiirkensclianze. Concerts. 

Perils III. Cofl'eeliouse, Prater, t/aft^ chantant every day 
during the summer. Miiiftary bands. 

Prater, Imp. Roy., II. (see „Environsof Vienna"). 
Ronachers Establishment, I., Seilerstatte 9. Most prominent 
place of amusement. Magnificent premises. Vari^t(^s. 

Cafes C'liantants: Ronacher's. I., Seilerstatte 9. — Eldorado, 
I., Petersplatz. — Orpheum. IX.. Wasagasse 33 (closed 
in summer). 

Skating Hink, liehind the Austrian Museum. 

Sophieiisiile, 111.. Marxergasse 13. During the winter concerts 
and liiills (also „bals masques"). 

fetadtpai'k, I.. Parkring. (During the winter concerts in the 

Cur- Sill on.) 
Slalehiior, XVII., .JorgerstraBe .0. Concerts. 
Thealros (see pages 38—40). 

Tiikes' „Neuc >Velt", XVII.. Ottaki-ingerstraCe 3. 
Tachers Establislicniciit, Hietzing. Concerts. 
Volksgarlen, I.. Burgring. Concerts. 

YolkssJliijfer i^Cafe chantants), every evening in ditferent 
restaurants. 



— 28 — 

Webers Csartla, Prater. <Tipsy music. 

Wilder Miinn, XVIIL. Wiihrino'erstraBe 8'. Concerts and 
Balls. 

Zogernitz' Casino, Ober-Dobling. Concerts. 

(Amusements of the day are advertised l)y the news- 
2:)apers, especially liy the ,rremden])latt".) 



^opogfapby. 



Vienna, the capital of the Empire and residence ot 
the Emperor, is situated in a plain, l)0unded by branches 
of the Bohemian and Moravian border-mountains, the Lesser 
Carpathian and Leitha mountains and the hills of the 
Wiener Wald which decline gently towards the city. A 
canal or arm of the Danube, to which the „Alserbach* 
and the little river ,,Wien" are tributaries, passes through 
the city. 

By an Act dated pec. 19''» 1890, passed at the initia- 
tive of H. M. the Emperor, all the suburban districts lying 
on the outskirts within the enlarged excise-jurisdiction 
established on May lO'li 18yi>, have been included, and 
the new municipal territory of the city now comprises the 
large area of 10.500 hectares with 1,-5 0.000 inhabitants and 
upward of 30.000 houses. The circumference of the new 
lioundary is 71 kilometres and has 42 excise stations which 
form the barriers. The new municipal territory is divided 
into 20 districts, to wit : I., the Interior City ; II., Leopold- 
stadt; III., LandstraBe; IV., Wieden : V.. Margarethen ; 
VI., Mariahilf; VII., Neubau : VIII., Josefstadt; IX., Alser- 
grund: X., Favoriten ; XL, Simmering; XII., Meidling: 
XIIL, Hietzing: XIV., Rudolfsheim; XV.. Funfhaus : XVL, 
Ottakring: XVIL, Hernals: XVIII.. Wiihi-ing: XIX., Dobling 
nnd XX., Biigittenau. 

The local government is vested in the Mayor (Biirger- 
meister), whose election is confirmed l)y the Emperor, two 
deputy-mayors, 22 town-councillors and 158 memliers of 
the common council. 



— 29 



Historical SuF^cy. 



Vieniiit, it is genenilly assumed, was fuunrled by a 
Celtic tribe before the coniniencement of the Christian Era. 
Certain it is that in the first century after Chi-ist the Ro- 
nian.s established a fort here for strengthening their do- 
minion over the Danube territory, cind called it „Vindo- 
liona"*. — The Roman Emperor Marcus Aurelius died here 
A, D. ISO. lu the fifth century the old military settlement, 
which had meanwhile developed into a town, was destroyed 
by the Huns and passed into the possesion of the Rugii, 
who gave it the name of „Faviana\ from which the pre- 
sent name of Wien is derived. The Rugii were dispossessed 
by the Longobardes and these by Charles the Great in 791. — 
About this time was founded the Ostmark as a bulwark 
against the incursions of the Avares and Magyares. the 
markgraves of which first resided at Melk o. D., and after- 
wards on the Kahlenberg. It was only under the Mark- 
grave Leopold III (surnamed the Saint) of the Babenberger 
family, that Vienna l>egan to prosper. 

Emperor Frederick Barbarossa in 1156 raised the Ost- 
mark to the rank of an independent Dukedom and invested 
the Babenberger Henry II (Jasomirgott). who removed his 
residence to Vienna, and thus gave rise to the development 
which in the ensuing centuries it was to acquire. He laid 
the foundation to St. Stephen's Cathedral (1144) and built 
a citadel on the .jHof"* (116'')- Duke Leopold VI (surnamed 
the (ilorious) in 1200 erected a castle on the site now 
occupied by the Hofburg. Under the reign of Leopold 1, 
Vienna improved very rapidly so that it might he ranked 
among the most impoi'tant towns of Southern Germany. 

After the extinction of the race of the Babenliergers 
(124()) Vienna, w^hich had sustained fearful troubles and 
visitations, was conc^uered in 1251 by Ottokar of Bohemia, 
under whose dominion it remained, not to its disadvantage, 
until in 12 Rudolph of Habsburg possessed himself of the 
town and became the founder of the Habsburg dynasty. 
Duke Rudolph IV in 1359 rebuilt St. Stephen's and in 13b5 
founded the University, in li85 the town was besieged and 
taken by Mathew Corvinus, king of Hungary. 



— no — 

In 1519 Vladislav, king of Hungary and Bohemia, 
and Sigismund, king of Poland, visited the Emperor Maxi- 
milian I, and on that occasion concluded the marriage of 
their children, whereby subsecjuently Bohemia, Moravia 
and Hungary came under the government of Austria; 
thence the well-known adage: 

„ Bella gevcuit alii, tu, felix Austria inibe: 
Natn qua Maris aliis daf tibi regiia Venus." 

Vienna had frec^uent opportunities of displaying its 
valour and ability in warfare, especially upon the rejieated 
incursions of the Turks, who with an army of 120.000 men 
under the command of Soliman H besieged the town in 
1529. but were defeated by the lirave resistance of Count 
Niclas Salm. In 1679 the plague swept away upwards of 
120.000 persons in Vienna, whereupon the existence of the 
town was again threatened in 1683 by an invasion by the 
Tu ks. With an army of more than 200.000 men Kara 
Mustapha marched up to the gates of the town, which he 
besieged from July ll-jOi to September 1 -Oi. The town was 
saved through the heroic defence of Count Rudigier of 
Starhembergh who for two months resisted a force ten 
times superior in number. John Sobieski, king of Poland, 
and Ludwig of Baden, at the head of the allied armies of 
Poland. Austria. Saxony, Bavaria and Franconia, routed 
the Turkish host. 

With Charles VI, who died in 1740, the male line of 
the Habsburgers became extinct, and the throne passed 
to the august Empress Maria Theresa. After a wise and 
powerful reign of 40 years. Maria Theresa died on the 
29O1 of November 1780, and was succeeded by her son, 
the illustrious Joseph II, whose reign of 10 yars was to 
the empire a brilliant epoch of unprecedented development 
in every department of political, scientific and social life. 
He died on the 20tii of February 1790. 

Under Joseph's successors, Leopold II and Francis I, 
there took place an entire reaction in the liberal system 
of internal policy, the influence of which asserted itself 
in the public life of Vienna, in addition to the hard times 
which followed upon the French wars. After the unfortu- 
nate battles of Austerlitz (1805) and Wagram (1809), 
Vienna for a short time fell into the power of Napoleon, 



— 31 — 

whereupon, after the defeat of the latter, the Congress of 
Vienna was held from November 3<1 , 1814 to June 9th, 
1815. After the termination of the French wars that me- 
lancholy time ensued, in which all intellectual life stagnated, 
in which the police, the censorship of the press, and the 
clergy exercised the most intolerable pressure on the po- 
pulation, which was only put an end to by the revolution 
of 1848. The struggle for liberation which began in the 
month of March ended with the bombardment and occu- 
pation of the town by the imperial troops under Prince 
Windischgraetz on the 31st of October, whereupon the 
Emperor Ferdinand I abdicated. 

On the 2<> of December 1848, Francis Joseph I ascended 
the throne, and under his reign Vienna has risen to a 
height never before imagined. Out of this eventful period 
of time we will call attention in chronological sequence 
to some of the moments of greatest importance, especially 
to Vienna. On the 2()"' of December 1857 was issued an 
imperial decree commanding the removal of the fortifica- 
tions and glacis which surrounded the interior town; the 
large extent of ground thereby obtained was to be devoted 
to the aggrandizement of the town. The grand projects 
which arose herefrom aroused the activity of numerous ex- 
cellent home and foreign artists who found abundant scope 
for the brilliant development of their talents. Under the 
fresh insi^iration of a new era the town acquired an im- 
portance in an artistic direction, the more remarkable from 
the fact that in the previous period of reaction almost all 
attemjjts in this direction seemed to have died out. While 
palaces and public buildings every where gave evidence 
of the creative powers of the great masters, there arose, 
as the most brilliant perfoimance of this art inspired epoch 
and as a triumph of modern architecture, the ,.Ringstrasse'', 
one of the most magnificent streets in the woi'ld. Among 
the architects who devoted their talents to this unexampled 
work, we may mention : Semper, Hansen, Schmidt. Hasenauer, 
Wielemans, Ferstel, Romano, Van der Niill. Siccardsburg; 
among the sculptors and painters who formed the new 
Vienna School of Art, the names of (ilasser, Fernkorn, Pilz, 
Kundmann, Tilgner, Weyr, Zum1)usch, as sculptors, and 
Kahl, Fiihrich, Overbeck, Griepenkerl, Eisenmenger, Makart, 
Canon, as painters are conspicuous. The most prominent 



Q-> 

Oij — 

of the new sculptors and painters are: L'AUemand, Alt, 
Amerling, Angeli, Felix. Friedlilnder, Gaul, Hoffmann, 
Laufherger, Lichtenfels, Natter, Pettenkofen, and others. 
The imperial act of enlarging the town has raised to 
Francis Joseph 1 a monument of gratitude in the hearts 
of the Viennese, whose loyalty and attachment to the im- 
perial House was still more strengthened l)y the conferring 
of a Constitution (on the 26^11 of February 1861). An entire 
transformation in the public tind social life of Vienna may 
be dated from that epoch in Avhich the imperial city, 
which had stagnated in superannuated forms, rose to one 
of the wealthiest and most beautiful cities of the world. 
In 1870 was begun the great work of the regulation of 
the Danube, which after contending with almost insupe- 
rable difficulties, was completed in 1877 at a cost of 32 
million florins. The river, which is connected with the 
town by means of the „Danube Canal", was turned into 
a new bed, whereby the impending danger of inundations 
is for ever averted. A no less gigantic enterjirise was that 
of the new Aqueduct, the construction of which lasted 
from 1870 to 187fi at a cost of 24 million florins. A brick- 
work conduit, 13 German miles in length, brings the water 
through numerous tunnels and over lofty aqueducts from 
the Alpine sources to the city. This great work makes 
Vienna one of the most healthy cities of Europe. In ce- 
lebration of the 25t'i anniversary of the Emperor's accession 
to the throne the Universal Exhibition was opened on 
May 1st 1873. In a truly imposing manner was the love 
and attachment of the Viennese to the dynasty manifested 
at the celebration of the Silver Wedding of the Emperor 
and Empress in 187'-'. With the support of all the Estates 
a Festive Procession was ai'ranged, the minutest details of 
which were designed and executed in truly artistic har- 
mony, such as no other town had ever witnessed, or is 
likely ever to l)ehold again. The lively interest Vienna 
takes in all scientihc pursuits was displayed at the Electric 
Exhibition in 1883, which was opened with a speech of 
great significance by its august Protector, the late Crown- 
prince Rudolph, and was attended with brilliant success. 
In 1888 on the 2'^ of December, His Majesty celebrated 
the 400i Jubilee of his reign, and Vienna solemnized the 
occasion suitably to its high significance by the arrange- 



— 33 — 

lupnt of ail Pjxliiliitioii of Trades, -whic-h atfordod a hrilliaiit 
and instructive view of the development of Industry and 
Art during that long epoch of His Majesty's reign. With 
the year 1S91 a new epoch commenceH for Vienna. Again, 
just as was the case 33 years before, it was the initiative 
of H. M. the Emperor that enabled the population of 
Vienna to realize their long-cherished wish that Vienna 
should lie united with its subui'bs. On the occasion of the 
opening of the park on the Tiirkenschanze, the Emperor 
siioke the momentous words : „lt is imperative that some- 
thing should be done for Vienna". Upon this instigation 
the (Tovernment worked out an Act for extending the 
boundary-line of the communal octroy, so as to deliver 
Vienna from the nuisance of the barrier-moat by means 
of a more ecjuable repartition of the duties. On the 19t'i 
of December 1890 the Bill was sanctioned which was to 
unite to a single community all the suburbs and parishes 
within the new boundary-line of the communal octroy with 
the city. This institution renders it possible to carry out 
the great projects that had long been contemplated. The 
construction of a Metropolitan Railway, the regulation and 
partial over-arching of the Wien-river, and the construction 
of a winter-harbour in the Danube-Canal, are the far- 
reaching improvements the realization of which is insured 
l»y a system of contributions from the State, the country 
and the metroiJolis. The new enlargement of Vienna has 
imparted a fresh impulse to trade and industry, not only 
l)y remedying the want of employment for the masses, 
which had been sorely felt for some years past, but also 
by opening up new channels to capital which, owing to 
the numerous improvements to be made, has been pro- 
ductive of new sources of income to all classes of the po- 
)iulation. 

Character of the People. The characteristic qualities 
of the Viennese are justly considered to be joviality and 
good-nature. 'J'he hearts of the people are open to sym- 
pathy and they feel happiest when they have an oppor- 
tunity of showing kindness. Public amusements, be they 
ever so numerously attended, alwaj's pass oft' in a harmless 
and jovial manner. In no other large city does the stranger 
feel at home so quickly as in Vienna, and with a letter 

Gnide of Vicuna. 3 



— 34 — 

of introduction, it is easy to gain admittance into society. 
Every Viennese is fond ot music and dancing, loves to 
spend his leisure hours in merry company, attends theatres 
and concerts, but above all he delights in the pleasures 
of rural life w^hich he can so amjjly enjoy in the lovely 
environs of his native city. The beauty of the Vienna vsro- 
men, which is displayed in a great variety of types, is 
far-famed. Their reputation of being the truest wives, the 
best mothers and the most admirable housekeepers is un- 
contested. 

A full and true description of the life and habits of 
the people with all that is worth knowing from the olden 
times down to the present day is given in a work entitled 
„Stadtebild Wien" by Friedrich Schlogl, and it is recom- 
mended to every visitor to Vienna as pleasant and in- 
structive reading. 

First ^i«^ ai>d ©ri^c through the gity. 

(The siglits niarkod witli ' .sliould lie visited separately.) 

For obtaining a general impression of the sights and 
monumental edifices of the city, we recommend, in the 
first place, a walk to the S tefanspl atz, the centre of 
the interior city, where all the traffic and public life is 
concentrated, and to the Graben", a broad street with 
the most elegant and fashionable shops. From here the 
stranger may take a drive or walk round the Ringstrasse 
and a portion of the city through the following streets : 
From the Stefansplatz (* interior of St. Stephen's Ca- 
thedral, perhaps an ascent of the steeple) to the Stock- 
im -Eisenplatz (trunk of a tree covered with nails, 
marking the spot to which the Wienerwald formerly ex- 
tended), to the Graben (elegant shops, fine view of the 
Cathedral, column in commemoration of the plague), to 
the Hof (War-Office, Credit-Anstalt fiir Handel und Ge- 
werbe, Radetzky-monument by Zumbusch), to the Freiung 
(Palace of count Harrach, Church of the Scotch Mission- 
aries, with a Monument to Heinrich Jasomirgott, fountain), 
through the H e r r e n g a s s e (former Stock-Exhange built 
by Ferstl on the left, Austro-Hungarian Bank, Landhaus, 



— 35 — 

Statthalterci. Presidency of the Ministry) to the Kaiser- 
liche Hurg (the two fountains „N'iival Power ■* by Weyr 
and .Militai-y Power" by Helhner), through the Gate to 
the F r a n z e n s p 1 a t z (Emperor Francis-Monument by 
Marchesi, at noon a military band plays here), then through 
the second Gate to the outer Burgplatz. the Helden^ 
platz (Prince Eugen and Archduke Charles Monuments 
liy Fernkorn, new Hofburg) back to the Josefsplatz 
(Imperial Library and Emperor Josef Monument by Zauner), 
into the Augustine C hurch (monument to Archduchess 
Christine by Canova), to the A lb rec h t sp 1 atz (Palace 
of Archduke Frederic with the equestrian statue of Arch- 
duke Albrecht liy Zumbusch and the Albrecht Fountain 
along the Kamp. statue of Mozart by Tilgner), through 
the AugustinerstraBe at the l)ack of the Opera, turn left 
into the Kiirn tnerstralie. through the iSchwangasse 
to the Neuen Markt (Capuchin Church with Imperial 
Vaults. Fountain with figures by Donner), through the 
Kupferschmiedgasse back to the K ilr n tn er s tr aB e, past 
St. Ste]dien"s. through the K o t h en thurm s t raBe to 
the Hohen Markt (Fountain-temple by Fischer von Er- 
lach). through the Marc-AurelstraBe. past the „Hotel 
Metropole" to the Franz-Josefs-Quai (Stefanie Bridge) to 
the Schottenring (on the left the Stock-Exchange, on 
the right the . Slihnhaus" commemorative of the disastrous 
fire of the Ring Theatre) to the Maximilianplatz 
(*\^otive Church and University, both l)y Ferstl, on the 
right the Chemical Laboratory of the University, on the 
left the General Conmiando; then past the University 
(right) and the Liebenberg Monument (left) to the Rath- 
haus, Ituilt liy Schmidt (*Great Hall, Arcade Court, 
Statue of Schmidt, Ratlihauskeller), to the Hofburg- 
t heater, built Ity Hasenauer (*lnterior), to the Volks- 
garten (Grillparzer Monument by Kundmann and Weyer', 
then liack to the Franzensring to the House of Par- 
lianirut. liuilt by Hansen (*Interior) to the Palace 
of Justice, iiuilt liy Wielemanns. past the Vo Iks- 
theater 'Rain>und Monument liy Vogl) to theBurgring 
with the two Imperial Museums built by Hasenauer 
(*interior) and the Monument to the Empress Maria 
'I'heresa by Zumbusch, with the Lnperial Stables in the 
liackground, then to the Opernring, on the left the 

3* 



— 36 — 

Goethe Monument hy Helhner on the right the Schiller- 
platz (Academy of Fine Arts, built by Hansen and Schiller 
Monument by Schilling : from here to the Opera House, 
built by Van der Ntill and Siccardsburg (*lnteriori, oppo- 
site to which is the Heiurichshof, then to the Karntn er- 
ring, through the Dumbagasse past the Musikvereins- 
gebaude (Conservatory of Music \ the Kiinstlerhaus (Society 
of Artists) to the Karlsplatz Polytechnical High School 
with the Statue of Ressel by Fernkorn, the Church of iSt. 
Charles (Karlskirche), built by Fischer von Erlach, across 
the S ch warzenbergplatz (Hochstrahlbrunnen, Palace 
of Prince Schwarzenberg, built by Fischer von Erlach, 
Schwarzenberg Monument by Hahnel, Palace of Archduke 
Lewis Victor, built by Ferstel I to the Kolow r atrin g, 
through the Christinengasse past the Academische Gym- 
nasium to the B eetho V enpl atz (Beethoven Monument 
l)y Zuml>usch), l)ack through the Fichtegasse to the Park- 
ring (*Stadtpark with the Cursalon, Schubert Monument 
by Kundmann, Schindler Monument by Hellmer, Makart 
Monument l)y Tilgner, Bruckner Monument Ity Tilgner, 
Zelinka Monument Ity Ponninger), Itack to the Parkring (on 
the left the Gartenbaugesellschaft [Horticultural Society], 
behind it the Palace of the Duke of Coburg, Palace of 
Archduke Eugen, built by Hansen) to the Stub en ring 
(Museum for Art and Industry, in connection with the School 
of Art -industry), in the background the station ,.Haupt- 
zollamt" of the Stadtbahn, to the Aspernbriicke (on 
the right the Custom-house, Central Post-office, Philan- 
thropic Society [Rettungsgesellschaft], Danube-Navigation 
Com}jany), through the Prater straCe to the Prater- 
stern ( Tegetthoft' Monument by Kundmann), Nordbahnhof, 
meeting of seven roads. From here through the Haupt- 
al lee, past the Vivarium, farther on past the Third Cottee- 
house to the Rotunda and then back through the 
Volksprater to the Praterstern, then crossing the 
F r a n z e n s b r li c k e to the Station , HauptzoUamt" . From 
here a visit may be made to the Imperial Palace and 
grounds of Schonbrunii, the K allien b erg. Mo dl ing, 
Laxenbu r g etc. 

PJven when time is limited the stranger should not 
neglect to take this walk or drive, which latter may be 
done in two hours (pay the fiacre [two horses] from six 



— 37 — 

to eight Kronen, the „ comfortable' |one horse cab] from 
four to six Kronen), nor to visit the lnii)erial Museums, 
the Liechtenstein (iaUery of paintings, the interior of St. 
Stephen's Cathedral and Votive Church, the Kathhaus, the 
Clrand Opera, the Burgtheatre, and finally to take a trip 
to the Kahlcnlierg. 

©i^isioi) of ^imc. 

It is advisable to devote the forenoons to sight-seeing, 
so as to leave the afternoons free for the Prater or for ex- 
cursions to the Environs. 

Most of the collections are open only certain days 
and hours; admission is free almost everywhere, if not, 
the fee is mentioned in this book. — In private galleries 
it is usual to give the servant a gratuity of a Krone or two, 
l)ut this is forbidden in the imperial galleries. The charge 
in the cloakrooms for cloaks, umbrellas or walking-sticks is 
10 — -JO hellers for each piece. 

Open evepy day. 

Au^ustiner Kirche. Monuments of Archduchess Christine, 
Emperor Leopold II. and Fieldmarshal Daun. 

IJeetlioven Collection, XIX., Heiligenstadt. From 9 to 5. 
(]() heller. Thursdays and Sundays 40 heller. 

Prince Liechtenstein's Picture Gallery, IX., Fiirstengasse 1. 
P'roni i) to 4: closed on Saturdays, Sundays and holidays. 

Handels-Museum (Commercial Museum), IX., Berggasse 1(5. 

From 10 to 5. 40 heller. 
Hofblbliotliek (Imperial Library), I., Josefsplatz. From 9 

to 4. C'losed on Sundays. 
Hofburg, 1., Franzensplatz. The ceremonial apartments 

are to be seen (in absence of the imperial court) daily 

from o — (), Apply to the Burghauptmann between 3 and 5. 
Imperial stables and Sporting and Saddlery Collections, 

1—3. Apply between 10 and 12 to the Oberst-Stall- 

meister-Amt (Hofburg). 
Palace of Justice, 1., Burgring, Imilt by Wielemanns. 



Imperial Vaults (Kapuziner Kirche), I.. Neuer Markt 2. 
10 — 12. Sundays excejited. 

Kaiser Jiibiliinins Panorama, Prater, AusstellungsstraBe. 
GiJ heller. 

Kunstlcrhaiis, I., Karlsplatz 5. 9 — 5. 1 Krone. Sundays 
and holidays from 2 p. m. 40 li. 

St. Stephen's Catliedral. High Mass with Music on Sun- 
days and holidays at 10 a. m. 

Museum of Plaster Casts at the Academy of Fine Arts, 
I., Schillerplatz o. 9—1. Closed on Saturdays, Sundays 
and holidays. 

Museum for Auslriiin Folklore, I., WipplingerstraBe 34 
(Stock Exchanged On week days 10 - 4. (50 h. On Sun- 
days and holidays 9 — 6. 20 h. Closed on Tuesdays. 

Oesterreicliisclies Museum of Art and Industry, I., Stuben- 

ring. Permanent exhibition of objects of art-industry. 

9 — 4. Closed on Mondays. Admission on Tuesdays and 

Wednesdays (lO h., the other days free. 
Graud Opera-house. 2—4. Apply to the Direction. 
Batlihaus, I., Franzensring. Built by Schmidt. 2 — 5. Apply 

to the Bau-Inspection, I. Stiege, Mezzanin. 
Imperial Ridinj?-School, 1.. Josefsplatz. 8 — 11. 
Rotunda in the Prater. On week days 2-5. Sundays and 

holidays 8 — 5. 
„Secession", I., Wienzeile, 1 K. 
Steeple of St. Stephen's, 8—5. Sundays and holidays excepted. 

Tickets a 40 h, to be had at the Kirchenmeister-Amt. 
Observatory, Imp. Roy. 8 — 10 in the evening. 
Vivarium, Wiener Tliiergarten in the Prater. 

Open only on : 

Sundays and holidays. 

Picture Gallery of the Academy of Fine Arts, 1.. Schiller- 
platz :i; 10-1. 

Historical Museum of Vienna, 1., Franzensring. Kathhaus. 
9—1. 



— H9 — 

Imp. Museum of Art History, Burgring. From April to 
October 10—1: from November to March 9-4. 

Imp. Museum of NaturJll History, Burgring, From April 
to September 9—1; from October to March 9—4. 

University, Franzensring; all the rooms and library 11 — 1. 
Apply to the Haus-lnspector. 

Mondays. 

Albertina, Collection of Engravings and Library of the 
late Archduke Albrecht. Augustiner-Bastei (>. 9 — 2. 

Picture Gallery of Count Czernin, LandesgerichtsstraCe 9. 

10—2. 
Picture Gallery of Count Harrach, I.. Freiung 3. 10—3. 
Historical Museum of Vienna, Rathhaus. 9 — '6. Admission 

2 Kronen. 

Army Museum at the Imp. Arsenal. From 1. October to 
81. March 9—1. Admission 1 K. 

Imp. Museum of Natural History, Burgring. From April 
to September 1 — 5; October to March 1 — 4. Admission 
1 Krone. 

Palm-house at Schonbrunn. 2 — 5. 

Tuesdays. 

Historical Museum of Vienna, Rathhaus. 9—2. 

Army Museum (Imp. Arsenal). April to September 10—2; 
October to March 9 — 1. Adm. 1 K. 

Scliatzkammer (Imp. Treasury), Michaelerplatz (Hofburg, 
rotunda) 10 — 1. Apply for tickets the day before at the 
Bureau of the Schatzkammer (Hofburg, rotunda) 10 — 12, 
stating the number and names of the visitors. 

Imp. 3Iuseum of Art History, Burgring. From April to 
October 10—4; November to March 10—3. 

Wednesdays. 
Count Harrach's Picture Gallery, I., Freiung 3. 10—3. 
Count Sclionboru's Picture Gallery, I., Rennweggasse 4. 
10—3. 



— 40 — 

Historical Museum of Yienna, Rathhaus. 9—3. Adm. 2 K. 

Army Museum (Imi?. Arsenal). Frescoes, Chapel and 
Workshops. April to September 1 — 5. Adm. free. October 
to March 9—1. Adm. 1 K. 

Imp. Museum of Art History, Burgring, April to October 
10-4; November to March 10 — 3. Adm. 1 K. 

Museum for Austrian Follilore, I.. WipplingerstraBo 34. 
10 — 8. Adm. 60 h. 

Imp. Museum of Natural History, Burgring. April to Sep- 
tember 10—3; October to March 10—2. Adm. 1 K. 



Thursdays. 

Albertiiia, Collection of Engravings and Library of the late 
Archduke Albrecht, I., Augustiner-Bastei fi. 9—2. 

Count Czernin's Picture Gallery, VIll., Landesgerichts- 
straBe 9. 9 — 2. 

Historical Museum of Vienna, Rathhaus. 9 — 2. 

Army Museum (Imp. Arsenal), Chapel, Frescoes and Work- 
shops. 10 — 2. Adm. free. 

Imp. Mint, 111.. Heumarkt 1. 9—12. 

Schatzkammer (Imp. Treasury), Michaelerplatz (Hofljurg. 
rotunda). 10 — 1. Apply for tickets the day before at the 
Bureau of the Schatzkammer (Hofburg, rotunda) 10 — 12, 
stating the number and names of the visitors. 

Imp. Museum of Natural History, Burgring. April to Sep- 
tember 10—5; October to March 10-4. 

Palm-liouse at Schonbrunn. 2 — 5. 



Fridays. 

Count Sclionborn's Picture Gallery, I., Rennga8se4. 10—3. 
Historical Museum of Vienna, Rathhaus. 9- 3. Adm. 2 K. 
Army Museum (Imp. Arsenal). From 1. October to 31. March, 

9 — 1. Adm. 1 K. 
Imp. Museum of Art History. Burgring. April to October 

10— J; November to March 10—3. \ 



— 41 — 
Saturdays. 

Picture Gallery of the Academy of Fine Arts. J., Schiller- 
platz 3. 10-1. 

Count Harrach's Picture Gallerv, I., Freiung 3. 10—3. 

Historical Museum of Vienna, Rathhaus. 9 — 3. Adm. 1 K. 

Army Museum (Imp. Arsenal^. Chapel and Workshops. 
April to September 1 — .5. Adm. free. October to March 
9—1. Adm. 1 K. 

Scliatzkammer (Imp. Treasury). I., Michaelerplatz (Hof- 
burg. rotunda) 10—1. Apply for tickets the day before 
at the Bureau of the Schatzkammer ( Ho f burg rotunda) 
10 — 12, stating number and names of visitors. 

Imp. Museum of Art History, Burgring. April to October 
10—4: November to Mardi 10—3. Adm. 1 K. 

Imp. MuseuHi of Natural History, Burgring. April to Sep- 
tember 10-3: Octol)er to March 10—2. Adm, 1 K. 

Palm-liouse at Schoubrunn. 2—5. 



— 42 — 

The Imperial Opera-House. (K. k. Hofopern-Theater.) 

L, Opernring 2. 
Accommodation for 2352 person^:. 





^ 




^ 


? 




i 




■; 


■5 


1 
























e 


? 


? 


; 


t: 




i 


- 


r1 


.13 


3 


"" 




^' 


'■ 




, 


i 










■W 


/// 


.-,f77 


W^l \ 




^^V 


id' 


f 






Orcltesler 


\ 




^1 


^ M 






Prices of tlie Seals: 



Box, parterre and 1. gallery 


K 


50.- 


Stall 


Parquet 6-9 row . 


„ 2. gallery 


„ 


30.— 


., 


10—13 „ 


„ 3. gallery 


„ 


20.- 


„ 


Parterre 1 row . . 


Seat in stranger's box, par- 






„ 


,1 2—4 „ 


terre or 1. gallery . . . 


„ 


12.— 


„ 


3. gallery, 1 row . 


Seat in stranger's box, par- 






„ 


3. „ ■ 2 „ . 


terre or 2. gallery . . . 


„ 


8.— 


„ 


3. „ 3-4 „ . 


Seat in other boxes, 2. rank 


n 


8.— 


Seat, 


4. „ K 3.— and 


„ „ n „ 3- rank 




6.— 


Admission to Parterre . . 


Stall, Parquet 1 row . 


„ 


12.— 




, „ 3. gallery . . 


„ „ 2—5 „ 


„ 


9.— 




, „ 4 



Tickets are also to be had of A lb in Fiirstl, I., BellariastraPe 
Telpphon 2143 and 2473. 



- 43 — 

The Imperial Court Theatre. (K. k. Hofburg-Theater.) 

I., Friinzensring. 
Accommodation for l.')3'2 persons. 




Prices of the Seats: 



Box, parterre 
Stall, parquet. 

„ parterre 



or 1. 



i-allery K .32. 



1 r 
2 — 5 
(J— 10 
10—15 
1 row 



f..— 
li. — 
5. — 



callery, l row 



Stall, 3.gallery,2-3 
„ 3. „ 4-G 

„ 4. „ 2—n 

„ 4. ., 6—10 

Admission to parterre 

for gentlemen i 

Admission to 4. gallery 

(standing place) 



row . K 



only 



4.— 
2.50 
2.50 
1.60 
1.20 



At the afternoon npresentations the prices are cheaper in proportion. 
Subscribed stalls arc given out till 1 p. m. on the day preceding each 
performance announced in tlie weekly repertory, while the remaining stalls 

are sold from 1.30 to 5 p. m. 

Tickets can be purchased at the ^Tagescassa" from 9 a. in. to 5 p. m, 

Tickets are also to be had of Albln FiJrstl, I., Bellariastrnsse 4. 

Telephon 2143 and 2473. 



— 44 — 

The other Theatres of Vienna. 

Deutsclies Volkstheater, VII , MuseumstraBe. Closed in 
summer. Dramas, tragedies and comedies. Low prices. 
Tickets to be had during the day in the building. 

Kaiser-Jubilaunis-Stadtllieater, Wahring. Closed in sum- 
mer. Dramas, tragedies and comedies, Vienna popular 
pieces, Operettes. Low prices. Tickets to be had in the 
building during the day, also at various other places. 

Raimund-Tlieater, VI., Wallga^se 18— 20. Closed in summer. 
Alternating repertory. 

Theater an der Wieii, VI., MagdalenenstraBe. Chiefly 
operettes. Closed in summer. 

Carl-Tlieater, II., PraterstraBe 3L Closed in summer. 

Operettes, burlesques, dramas and comedies, etc. 
JosefstJidter Theater, Vienna farces and burlesques. 
Jantsch-Theater in the Prater. Ojien summer and winter. 

Alternating repertory. 

Theatre in „Venedig in Wien". Summer stage. Ballets, 
operettes. 

Monuments. 

Anastasius Griin, I., Schillerplatz. 

Archduke Charles, I., Outer Burgplatz. 

Beethoven, I., Beethovenplatz. 

Bruckner, I., Stadtpark. 

Dreifaltigkeitssaule, I., Graben. 

Goethe, I., Opernring. 

G r i 1 1 jj a r z e r , I. , Volksgarten. 

Gutenberg, I., Am Lugeck. 

Haydn, VI., in front of the Mariahilfer Church. 

Kaiser Franz I., Franzensplatz. 

Kaiser Josef II., Josefsplatz. 

L e n a u , I., Schillerplatz, 

Liebenberg, I., Franzensring. 

Maria T h e r e s i a , I., Burgring. 

Marian -Column, I., Am Hof. 

Makart, I., Stadtpark. 

Mozart, I., Albrechtsplatz. 



— 45 — 

I'1-iiice Euf,MMi, 1., OutL-r Hurgiilat/.. 

Radetzky, I., Am Hot'. 

Raimund, VII., in front of the Doutscht's Volkstheater. 

Ressel, IV., Karlsplatz. 

Schiller, I., Schillerphitz. 

Schindler. 1., 8tadtpark. 

Schmidt, behind the Kathhaus. 

Schubert, 1., Stadtpark. 

S c h w a r z e n b e r g , I., Schwarzenbergplatz. 

Statues of Greek Sai^-es in front of the House of 

Parliament. 
T e g e 1 1 h o f f , II., Praterstern. 
Zelinka, I., Stadtpark. 

Fountains. 

A 1 l)rech tsbru n n (■ n . I., Operngasse. 

A us tria-Br unnen , I., Freiung. 

D o n a uwei b c h en, I., Stadtpark. 

Donner's Brunnen, I.. Neuer Markt. 

Engel br unnen , IV., HauptstraCe. 

H c h s t r a h 1 b r u n e n , Schwarzenbergpl atz. 

Fountain in the Bank Building, I., Freiung. 

„ ill the Palais Montenuovo, I., Strauchgasse 1. 

„ in the Hohen Markt. 

„ in the Old Rathhaus, I., Wi]iplingerstraUe 8. 



Remarkable Churches. 

.41tlerclieufelderkirclic, one of the ilncst in Vienna, Vll., 
LerchenfelderstraBe. 

Align si iiierkirclie, 1., AugustinerstraBe, with the monu- 
ments of Archduchess Christine, Kaiser Leopold II. and 
Fieldmarshal Daun. 

Carlskirche, with a Corinthian portico and im])osing dome. 

(ireek, not United. Red-lirick fayade liy Hansen. 

Jewish Synaj^og'ue, 11., Tempelgasse. Moorish style, by 
Forster. 

Kupuzinerkirche, with the Im2)erial Vaults. Open from 
10-12. 



- 46 — 

Catliedral of St. Stephen's. Height of steeple 138 meters. 

Ascent from S — 5. 
Miiioritenkirclie. Copy in mosaic of Leonardo da Vinci's 

Last Snpper, liy Bossi. 
Pelerskirclie. The Dome in imitation of St. Peters in 

Rome. 
St. Rupreclitskirche. The oldest church of Vienna. 
Votirkirclie. Mao-nificent Gothic edifice. 



Public Gardens. 

Stadt|»ark with the Cursalon. — Park of Sclioiibrunii with 
Imp. Palace, large greenhouses and menagery. — Hof- 
jrarten and greenhouses, open also in winter on appli- 
cation to the Obersthofmeister. — The Prater at the 
end of the PraterstraBe, with splendid avenues. — • 
Volksgarteii, adjoining the Hofburg. — Uelvedere 
Garden. IlL, Kennweg G. — Botanical Garden, of the 
University, III., Reunweg 14. — Garden for tlie Anstrian 
Flora, \U.. Ileugasse 3. — Augarten, II., Augarten- 
straOe. — Arenbergpark, III., HauptstraBe 'J8. — 
SclHvarzenberjrpark, IIL, Heugasse 1. — Liechtenstein- 
a-arten, JX., Liechtensteinstralje. — Sclionborni)ark, 
VIIL, Florianigasse. — Eszterluizypark, VI., (iumpen- 
dorferstraUe. — Rathliauspark. Pranzensring. — Park 
auf der Tiirkenschanze, XVllI., Cottage-Viertel. 



MMs. 



iPartially repeated, in alpluibetieal order. The most remarkable are 
marked witli an *.) 

*Akadeniie, k. k., der bildenden Kttnste (Fine Arts), 
L, Schillerjilatz 3. l)uilt by Hansen. Passing through 
the vestibule the visitor ejiters the handsome hall of 
the ,.Plastic Museum" (p. 111). The Library is in 
the Mezzanin (p. 37), the Picture Gallery in the first 
floor (p. 42). 

Akadeuiie. k. u. k. Theresianisclie (Theresianum). IV., 
FavoritenstraLJe 1 5. Educational establishment for young 



„ 47 — 

nobleiiien. fouiulcd li}' Marin Thcre.sii. Fine lil)rary of 
about 38.000 volumes, fine collections of a natural- 
historic character and of models, chemical laboratory, 
botanical garden, riding school etc. Since 1848 oi)en 
also to non-aristocrats. 

Akadeinie. k. k.. derWisscnscliafteii' Academy of Science), 
I.. Univcrsitiitsplatz 2. Pul)lic sittings o times a month. 
The Academy is divided into two classes, the mathe- 
matic - natural - historic, and the philosophic - historical 
class. On the groundfloor an extensive Hall, on the first 
floor the great Hall with frescoes by (luglielmi and 
statues by Lengbauer. Admission every day on appli- 
cation. The library is open from 53 to 2 (about 8000 
volumes^ 

^Albertina. The lilirary of Archduke Albrecht contains 
about 40.000 volumes. Maps and plans consisting of 
23.000 sheets. The collection of drawings contains 
15.800 leaves, the collection of engravings about 90.0U0 
leaves. I., Augustinerbastei. Mondays and Thvirsdays 
9—2. (The other days on aj)plication to the Librarian.) 
The Collection, founded by Duke Albrecht of Saxe- 
Teschen and continued by Archduke Charles, is one of 
the richest in Europe, especially in drawings (24.000 
leaves, among others, 1.50 by Raphael, among which 
there is one out of Diirer's possession, which was pre- 
sented to him by Raphael in 1515; 160 by Dtirer, 1.50 
by Rubens '. Those of special interest are the Portrait of 
Kaiser Max 1.. the so-called „Green Passion", the Hare, 
the Flowers, etc., by Diirer, a large number of pen- 
and-ink drawings and other sketches, by the great 
masters. The Collection of Engravings contains, in folios, 
upwards of 200.0.10 leaves, among others, the Coronation 
of the Virgin, Niello ))y Finiguerra, the work of Marc- 
Antonio Haimondi in nuignificent i)rints. etc. The most 
Iteautiful s])e(imens of the collection are exhibited under 
glass in shifting frames. The Library of 50.000 volumes 
abounds in illuminated folios, and has a collection of 
maps and plans, especially of a military-historical cha- 
racter. 

Arsenal, k. u. k., lieyond the Belvedere. A series of l)uild- 
ings forming a quadrangle, 090 metres in length and 
48U metres in breadth, with a fine Romanesque front- 



— 48 — 

gate. The interior of the square contains the Museum 
edifice built by Hansen with the collections of the Army 
Museum. Behind it are the Workshops (tickets of ad- 
mission to be had of the ^Arsenal Director", Bldg. I., 
1. floor), the Foundry and the Arsenal Church. 

Beetlioyen-Sannnlunj;:, XIX., Heiligenstadt (in the School- 
house, Pfarrplatz 4), was opened on March 26th 1^77, 
being the sixtieth anniversary of tlie great composer's 
death, and is intended to be the precursor of a future 
„Beethoven-Museum . 

IJelvederc, k. k., Formerly the residence of Prince Eugen 
of Savoy, completed about 1724 by J. L. v. Hildebrand. 
From the south side a fine view of Vienna. 

Hibliotlicken (Libraries): The Private Library of the 
Emperor in conjunction with the Family Fidei-Commis 
Library, 1.. Hofburg. Contains upwards of 80.000 vo- 
lumes, among which 800 incunabula, 2G.00O maps and 
plans, a collection of upwards of 50. (.00 engravings and 
drawings, and more than 180,000 portraits. Application 
to the Director. — *Hof- Bibli thek, I., Josefsplatz, 
begun by the two Fischer von Erlach;;, 1722. The library 
comprises upwards of 400.000 vols and 20.000 MSS., 
music archives of 12.000 volumes and about 10.000 in- 
cunabula (books printed before 1500). The great Hall 
of the Library is one of the handsomest of Europe; 
frescoes l)y Daniel Gran. In conection with the Library 
is a collection begun by Prince Eugen of about 300.000 
engravings and woodcuts. Opened daily, Sundays ex- 
cepted, from 9 to 4. — U n i v e r s i t il t s - B i b 1 i o t h e k, 
about 20.000 vols. 1.. Franzensring 1. — Bibliothek 
d e r S t a d t W i e n, I., MagistratsstratJe 1 . — Biblio- 
thek der Akademie der Wissenschaften, 8000 
vols. I., Universitatsplatz 2, daily 9 — ". — Bibliothek 
der Akademie der bildenden Kiinste, in con- 
nection with the Collection of copper-plates and wood- 
cuts. I., Schillerplatz 3. From Monday to Friday 3 — 6, 
Saturday 10—1. — Bibliothek der Technik, IV., 
Technikerstrat5e 13. 

Borse^rebiiude (Stock Exchange). I.. Schottenring 16. Built 
in the Renaissance Style by Hansen and Tietz 1872—77. 
Magnificent business-hall in the form of a basilica. 
1st floor: Handelsmuseum (p. (51). 



— 49 — 

Uotaiiischer Universitatsgrarten, k. k., 111.. Rennweg 14. 
Open daily. The Botanical Cabinet, formerly connected 
therewith, is now in the Imp. Museum for Natural 
History. 

Bi'uiinen (monumental Fountain.s) : Along the fapade of 
the Hofburg (Michaelerplatz), (Military Power", by 
Ht>llmer. and , Naval Power", by Weyr). In front of 
the Maria Theresa Monument, to the left: Triton 
frightening a Nymph with a fish (A. Schmidgruberi ; 
to the right : A Siren offering treasures to a River-god 
(A. Schmidgruber). Behind the Monument, to the left: 
Triton offering treasures to a Naiad ; she chooses pearls 
(Edmund von Hoffmann) ; to the right : Triton offering 
treasures to a wood-nymjjh. She recoils with a gesture 
of repulse (Hugo Haerdtlj. — *0n the Neuen Markt, 
with plastic figures by Donner. In the centre of the 
fountain an allegorical group, on the border the four 
chief rivers of the Archduchy of Austria (Enns, Ybbs, 
Traun and March). — On the Freiung, with a statue 
of Austria and the allegorical figures of the Danube, 
Vistula, Elbe and Po, by Schwanthaler, 1846. — On 
the Grab en, with the statues of St. Josef and St. 
Leopold, by Fischer. — On the Fr anzisk an erplatz, 
with the statue of Moses, by Fischer. — *Below the 
Palace o f A r c h d u k e F r e d e r i c k, I., A Ibrechtsplatz, 
marble groups by Meixner, representing Vindobona and 
Danubius with their tributaries. — Next to the Gran d 
Opera, two fountains, each with four allegorical figures 
by Hans Gasser. — On the Hohen Markt, by Fischer 
von Ei'lach. — In the Old Rathhaus (Wippjinger- 
straCe 8), with the group „ Andromeda and Perseus", 
by Donner. — In front of the Paula nerkirche, IV., 
Paulanerplatz, with a ^.Guardian Angel", by Preleutner. 
— *In front of the Rahlstiege, Mariahilferstrafie l<i. 
with the ..Gansemiidchen-* by Gasser. — *In the Stadt- 
park, a marble statue ,Donauweibchen", by Gasser. — 
in the Bank Building, I., Herrengasse 14, a Danube 
Nymph, by Fernkorn. — In the court of *Montenuo vo 
Palace. I., Strauchgasse 1, with St. George and the 
Dragon, by Fernkorn. — Before the *S chwarzenberg 
Palace. III.. Rennweg, the Hochstrahlbru nnen, 
a large basin and fountain with a jet lOL) feet high. — 

Guide of N'ioiiiia. 4 



— 50 — 

In the Josefstadt, corner of AlserstraBe and Skodagasse, 
with the statue of .Vigilance", by Fischer. — In the 
Volksgarten, by Tilgner. — In the Park of Schon- 
brunn , on the right, by Zauner, on the left, by 
Hagenauer. — XVI., Fountain of Austria", Ottakring, 
NeulerchenfelderstraBe 10. — XVIIL, Wahring, Kirchen- 
platz. 
Denkmaler (Monuments): Kai serin Maria Theresia, 
I., Burgring. The grandest monument of Vienna, by 
Kaspar von Zumbusch. High in the middle of the 
large open space between the two monumental Mu- 
seums, surmounting an elevated substructure, rises the 
figure of the great Empress. The right hand is ujjlifted 
as if in benediction, the left hand holds the sceptre. 
At each of the truncated corners of the large and 
massive i^edestals stands an equestrian figure — Traun. 
Laudon, Daun and Khevenhiiller — between these, in 
plastic figures or in relief are the other paladins and 
dignitaries of the glorious sovereign. The unveiling of 
this monument, one of the grandest of modern times, 
took place on the 13tli of May, 1888. — Kaiser 
Francis I, on the Franzensplatz in the Hofburg. Upon 
a lofty pedestal of granit, with four symbolic figures 
representing Religion, Peace, Justice and strength, 
stands the statue of the Emperor by P. Marche.si, 
cast in bronze by Viscardini. Erected in 1846. - 
Josef II., on the Josefsplatz in the Hofburg. Equestrian 
statue, modelled and cast by Zauner. In the garb of 
the Roman imperators rides the Emperor on a cjuietly 
pacing steed. Symbolic representations setting forth 
the Emperor's merits in the interest of agriculture and 
commerce are inserted in the pedestal. Erected in 1SU7. 
— Kaiser Maximilian of Mexico. XIII., in front 
of the Church at Hietzing, by Hans Morener. — Arch- 
duchess Maria Christina, by Canova, in the 
Augustine Church. — Archduke Charles, erected 
in 1860, and Prince Eugene of Savoy, erected in 
1865. Two equestrian statues by Fernkorn, on the 
outer Burgplatz (Heldenplatz). — Prince C harl e s 
von Schwarz enberg, on the Schwarzenbergplatz, 
V)y Hiih nel in Dresden. Erected in 1867. — Radetzky, 
Field marshal. Am Hof, in front of the War-Office, 



- 51 — 

byKasparvon Zumbusch. This inonument, unveiled 
in 1892. represents the Fieldmarshal on horseback, just 
stopping as if to give a command on the field of battle. 
The double eagle adorns the front of the pedestal. 
Over it, surrounded by a wreath of laurels, is an in- 
scription in golden letters: ,ln deinem Lager ist 
Oesterreich-'. (In thj' camp is Austria.) £5as-reliefs adorn 
the two sides. The one on the right of the statue 
shows Radetzky surrounded by his generals: in that 
on the left, Radetzky appears in the midst of his sol- 
diers. The pedestal is of polished reddish granit, the 
statue and reliefs are cast in bronze. — Star hem- 
berg, by Hellmer, in St. Stephen's Cathedral, under 
the steeple. It was erected in comjnemoration of the 
Turkish siege in 1683. and contains the statues of Count 
Starhemberg, the Elector of Bavaria, the Markgrave of 
Baden, the King of Poland, and the heroes that fought 
for the delivery of Vienna. — Wilhelm von T e- 
getthoff, II.. Praterstera, by C. Kun dm ann. Erected 
to the memory of the victor of Lissa and Heligoland 
by his grateful contemporaries. The bold figure of 
Tegetthoff in bronze is placed upon a granit column, 
1 1 metres in height, articulated by ships' prows. At 
the foot of the column are two handsome groups in 
bronze, representing Battle and Victory. Erected in 
1886. — Ludwig von Beethoven, I., Beethoven- 
platz, by Kaspar van Zumbusch. The figure of the 
great composer is in a sitting posture, on a brown 
porphyry pedestal, on the left side of which is the 
fettered Pi-ometheus, on the right side a Victoria. The 
immortal symphonies are embodied by nine lovely genii. 
Unveiled in 1880. — Franz Grillj) arzer, I., in the 
Volksgarten. The statue in marble, by Carl Kund- 
mann, stands on the inside of a hemi-cyclic, finely 
articulated wall. To right and left of the statue are 
three beautiful marble reliefs hj Rudolph Weyr, re- 
presenting scenes out of Grillparzer's dramas. Erected 
in 1889. — An astasius Griin. 1., Schillerplatz. Marble 
bust, by Karl S chwerzek. Erected 1891. — .J oh ann 
Gutenberg. I., Am Lugeck. by Hans Bitterlich. Erected 
1900. — Josef Haydn, VI.. MariahilferstraL5e, in front 
of the Church. The figure, executed in Carrara marble Ity 



— 52 — 

Heinrich Natter, represents the great composer hold- 
ing a roll of music, the first bars of the National Anthem. 
Erected 1887. — Nicolaus Lenau. I., Schillerplatz. 
Marble bust by Schwerzek. Erected 1891. — Wolf- 
gang A made us Mozart, I., Albrechtsplatz, by Victor 
T i 1 g n e r. The monument rests on an under-structure 
of granit and marble, with a marble jmrapet at the 
back, in the hemi-cycle of which rises the statue. Erected 
in 189H. — Johann Wolfgang von Goethe, 1., 
Opernring, by Hellmer. Erected in 19U0. — Fried- 
rich von Schiller, I., Schillerplatz, by Schilling. 
On a lofty pedestal stands the statue of the Poet in 
the costume of his time. The four corners of the socle 
are adorned with symbolic figures representing the four 
epochs of life, and the allegorical figures of Genius, 
Poesy, Science and Humanity. Erected in 1876. - 
Emil J. Schindler, I., Stadtpark, by Hellmer, in 
Carrara marble. Erected in 1895. — Schubert, in the 
Stadtpark, by Kundmann, erected in 1872 by the 
Wiener Milnnergesangverein. — Bruckner, in the 
Stadtpark. Hans Makart, in the Stadtpark, by 
Tilgner. — Liebenberg (Mayor of Vienna during 
the Siege of the Turks in 1863). by Silbernagel. 
A powerful obelisk, surmounted by a Victoria of gilt 
bronze, rises upon a marble under-structure. Two Genii 
hold the gilt portrait in relief of Liebenberg. A finely 
executed threatening lion in bronze, placing its paw 
upon a Turkish trophy, adorns the under structure. 
Unveiled in 1890. — Res s el, in front of the Poly- 
technic High School, by Fernkorn. — Zelinka 
(Mayor of Vienna), I., Stadtpark. Bust by F.P 5nninger. 
— The Trinity Column (Dreifaltigkeitsiiule), L, 
Graben, erected in 1693, upon the subsiding of the 
Plague, by Fischer von Erlach and Burnacini. — 
Column of the Virgin Mary (Mariensilule), 1., Am 
Hof, by Herold. Erected in 1658. — Fountain Mo- 
nument, I., Hohen Markt, by Fischer von Erlach jun.. 
representing the marriage of the Virgin Mary. Erected 
in 1667. — St. Florian, 11., Grosse Pfarrgasse, in 
front of the Church. — Stone Cross, H., in the 
Augarten. A Cross with the crucified Christ, and the 
Holy Mary weeping. Erected 164'2. — Betsilule, HT., 



— 53 — 

Hauptstral3p 113. Of siindstoue. — Trinity Column. 
III.. Radetzky.straUe. of marble. Erected 1683. — K ol- 
schitzky. IV.. Kolschitzkygasse 2, by Pendl. — 
Garden figures. VI., in the Eszterhiizygarten. — 
Trinity Column, VII,, Burggasse. liehind the Church. 
Of stone. Erected 1713. Mariensau 1 e, VilL.Piaristen- 
gasse, in front of the Church. Of stone. Restored in 
189). — Hygeia, IX.. WiihringerstraBe -.5, in front 
of the Josefs Academy, by Martin Fischer. — P rill ate n- 
kreuz. IX.. at the end of the NussdorferstraBe. In 
commemoration of the gunpowder explosion on the 
26. June 1779. — Si)innerin am Kreuz. X., Triester- 
stratie. This was formerly the place of execution. Erected 
in 1441. — Two Obelisks surmounted by gilt eagles 
at the entrance gate to the Palace of Schonbrunn. Se- 
veral marble statues and groups adorn the grounds.— 
Kaiser Josef II., XVI.. Neulerchenfeld, Hotferplatz. 
Parceled 1 786. — M o n u m e n t to Count L a s c y and the 
T e m pie o f D i a n a, XVI 1.. in the Park at Dornbach. 

(liarteiibaa-diesellschaft, k. k. Parkring 1. Italian renais- 
sance building by A. Weber with three large halls, the 
„Blumensale'', in which Flower shows are held. Concerts 
and balls are given here in winter. 

(Jardeiis: Hofgarten and Imperial Greenhouses with 
equestrian statue of Francis I. (f 1765, husband of 
Maria Theresa) by Moll, Hofburg, Heldenplatz. Admis- 
sion, also in winter, on application to the Obersthof- 
meister-Amt. — *Stadtpark. I.. Parkring, with the 
elegant ,.Cursalon'' in the Italian renaissance style. In 
front of it is the Wett erhauschen (meteorological 
pavilion), behind which, in a shady grove, is a fountain 
with a marble statue ,.Donau wei bchen' (Danube 
Nymph) by Gasser. Near it is the S chin dler Monu- 
ment by Helmer. By the side of the pond is an iron 
pavilion by Bergmann. Farther on, the Bruckner 
Monument by Tilgner. Above the pond, the bust 
of the late Mayor Zelinka (f 1868), and on the left 
side of the Park, on the side of the Parkring are the 
statues of Schubert (f 1828) by Kundmann , and of 
Makart (f 1884) by Tilgner. — *V oiks gar t en, next 
to the Hofburg. Fine parterre of flowers, fountain in 
bronze by Tilgner, the Grill parzer Monument, 



— 54: — 

by Kundmann and Weyer. First-rate restaurant. In 
summer concerts (Strauss) are held here every evening. 
On Tuesdays and Fridays double concerts. — Rath- 
h a u s p a r k, I., Franzensring.— The Imperial A u g a r t e n, 
in the French style, II., Obere AugartenstraBe 1. — The 
Prater (imperial) II., with popular shows and amuse- 
ments. — *Belvedere, III., Rennweg 6. In the French 
style, with fountains, statues, shady avenues etc. — 
Garden for the Austrian flora. III., Heugasse 3. — The 
Bo tanical Garden of the University, III., Rennweg 14. 
— A r e n b e r g G a r d e n. III., HauptstraOe 98. — P r i n c e 
S c h w a r z e n b e r g's Garden, with statues by Mathielli, 
IIT., Heugasse 1. — Eszterhazy Garden, VI., Maria- 
hilferstraOe 73. — Prince L i e c h t e n s t e i n's Garden, 
IX., LiechtensteinstraBe 38. — S ch 6 nb o r n P ar k, VIII., 
Florianigasse 24. — Park and Imperial Palace at Hetzen- 
dorf. XII. — Imperial Palace of Schonbrunn 
with Park in the French style, Menagery and 
Botanical Garden with a magnificent Palm- 
house, XIII. — The new Casino at Baumgarten, XIII. — 
The Palace and Park atDornbach, XVII. — ' The „ Cottage" 
Grounds, XVIII. — The Park auf der Turkenschanze, XIX. 
GeniaMe-Siimjjiliiiijrcii (Picture Galleries): Die Akade- 
iiiie (let- bUdeinleii Kiinste (Academy of Fine Arts), 
V I., Schillerplatz 8. J;aturdays and Sundays 10 — 1. The 

3 •«' Gallery is on the first floor and contains pictures 

»(ftl'^ of almost every school; its greatest attraction consists, 
"* however, in a large number of works of the Dutch and 

J-S ' v<! Netherland schools of the XVII. century. 
^Ij"^ \j^ Venetian School: Cima de Coneplia)w, St. Mark, 

(j^ ^ St. Andrew and St. Bernhard. — Titian, Cupid sitting 
' on a wall. — Paolo Vt'ronese, Annunciation. — Mazzo- 

Jinn, Madonna and Child. — Fr. Fraiicia, Virgin enthro- 
\_ ned. — Bonifacio, Finding of Moses. A rustic repast. 

\^ 1 Spanish School: Velasquez, Consort of Phi- 

-\^ , lijip IV of Spain. — Mnrillo, Two boys playing with dice, 

v^l- FlemishSchool: f'atinier. Burying of Christ. — 

' a"^ H. de Blees, On the way to Golgotha. Prophecy of 
•■> ^ St. John the Baptist. — Van Acken, Altar-piece with 
^ "V^ wings. Expulsion from Paradise. Tortures of the Damned. 
^ — Foiirbiis, Portraits. — Jordaens, St. Paul and St. 
Barnabas. — Va>i Dyck, Portrait. Souls in purgatory. 



It 



- 55 - 

Man in armour. Rubens, A tigress nursing her young 

ones. Boreas carrying off Orithyia. The three Graces 
(master piffo). Mary Magdalene anointing the feet of 
Christ. Esther and Assuerus. — Tenier, A priest. — 
D. Hah, Aristocratic party. — I'rtu Fi/t, Concert of 
cats. — If Artois, A Lane. 

Dutch School: Hondekoeter, Poultry. Ducks. — 
Wouwermaini, Combat of horsemen. Travelling-adven- 
ture. — Weenix, Poultry. Sea-port. — Ft/nacker, Moun- 
tain-landscape. — Ostade, A comic recitation. Two 
peasants. — Ruysdael, Landscapes. — lienibrcoidf, Dutch 
girl. — Van Deelft, Dutch family. 

German School: Lucas Craiiach, Old man and 
a young girl. — Diirer, The corpse of Christ. 

French School: Claude Lorraiii, Landscapes. — 
Vernet, Waterfall. 

Modern Artists: Voltz, Animals. — Waldmiiller, 
Distribution of soup in a convent. — Blaas, Two nuns. 

— Asche)ibach, Water-mill. — Leu, Mountain-landscape. 

— L. C. Mailer. Egyptian market. — Keller, Hero and 
Lcander. 

liefvedere Gallery, now in the Imp. Museum ot^ 
Art History, 1., Burgring 5. 

Count, CzernltVs Gallenj, Vill., liandesgerichts- 
stratk' 9. Mondays and Thursdays, 10 — 2. Catalogue 30 kr. 

— This gallery, founded at the beginning of this cen- 
tul-y by Count Rudolph Czernin, contains at present 
34a pictures, most of which belonging to Dutch and 
Spanish Schools. 

On the left: 1. Maratta, Holy Family. — 4. Poussin, 
The Plague at Marseille. — 5. Sassoferrafo, Holy Fa- 
mily. — 11. Zampierri, Esther before King Ahasuerus. 

— 19. Titian, Alphonso of Ferrara. — 22. Giasti dl 
Padova, Altar-piece in 24 sections (1344). — 23. Cigan, 
St. John the Evangelist. — 27. Dutch School XV. Cen- 
tury, The Presentation in the Temple. — 29. Palma 
Vecchio, Holy Family. — 38. Titian, (alleged) Doge of 
Venice. — 39. Bartolomeo di San Marco, Portrait of 
Fra Bartolomeo. — 48. Murillo, Jesus on the Cross. — 
54. Tintoretto, Doge of Venice. — 65. A. ran Dyck, Eccc 
homo. — 73. Teniers, Bagpiper. — 74. Metsu, Smoker. 

— 75. Rembrandt, Portrait of his mother. ^ 77. Bran- 



— 56 — 

wer, Village leech. — 78. Ostade, Smoker. — 93. Snyders, 
Vultures. — 95. Ruysch, Nosegay. — 111. Berghem, 
Landscape. — 117. Van dei- Neer, Studio of the artist. 

— 121. Rmjsdael, Forest. — 129. Ruthord, Stags. — 
141. Caravaggio, Daedalus and Icarus. — 145. iynaclcei-, 
Landscape. — 147. Ruijsdael, Storm at sea. — 149. 
Velasquez, Boy's head. — 164. Di'trer, Male portrait. — 
168. Rubens, Women at the grave of Christ. — 170. 
Joh. von Huysuni, Flowers, masterpiece, painted on 
copper. — 172. Bondekoeter, Poultry, — 173. Snyders, 
Fox hunted liy dogs. — 175. Dow, Gamesters. — 186. 
Teniers, Soldiers in a tavern. — 187. Paul Potter, Cows 
leaving a stable. — 188. Van der Neer. Fire by night. 

— 204. Velasquez, Portrait of Philip IV of Spain. — 
205 and 206. Van der Heist, Portraits. — 220. Idem, 
Peasants in a tavern. — 221. Ryckaerts, Musicians. — 
222. Lampi, Portrait of Count Rudolph von Czernin, 
the founder of the gallery. — 231. Rubens, Male por- 
trait. — 233. A. van Dyck; Male Portrait. — 235 and 
236. Rudhardt, Bear-hunt, stag-hunt. — 248. Ruysdael, 
Landscape. — 259. Roos, Landscape. — 288. Rubens, 
Portrait of his wife. — 291. Netscher, Picture of his 
own Family. — 293. Raphael Mengs, St. Erasmus. — 
313. Danhauser, The wooer. — 339. Ronieyn, Landscape. 

Count Harrach's Gallery, I., Freiung 3. Mon- 
days, Wednesdays and Saturdays from 10 — 4. This col- 
lection consists of about 400 pictui-es : 

Room I. Landscapes, flower and fruit-pieces 1. 
wall: 19 and 20. Breughel, Landscapes. — 23 and 24. 
Griffier, Views of Greenwich and Windsor. — 25. Van 
de Velde, View of Malta. — 2. wall: 35—41. Vernet, 
Landscapes. 40 (the finest). Storm at sea. — 43. Poussin, 
Mountains. — 44 and 45. Claude Lorrain, River and 
Sunset. — 52. Ruysdael, Dutch landscape. — 53. Ever- 
dingen, Rocky landscape. — 3. wall: 76 and 77. Sal- 
vator Rosa, Sea-coast. — 4. wall: 98. Potter, Cows. — 
103. Cuyp, Cowherd with cattle. 

Room II. 1. wall: 123. P. Breughel, The seven 
works of Mercy. — 132. Ryckaert, Plundering of a 
house. — 142 and 143. Teniers, Smoking peasants. — 
149. Diirer, Portrait of a man. — 150. Weenix, Abra- 
ham's departure. — 151. Holbein, Portrait. — 2. wall: 



2./0 



— 57 — 

155 and 158. Teniers. — KJO. Bijckacrt, Three old mu- 
sicians. — 165. Sehalcken, Peter denies Christ. — IfiO. / C^ 
Dutch School, Three young female musicians. — 178. Q<)/ 
Andrea del Sarfo, Holy Family. — 170. Daniel de Vol- 5 ^ v^ 
terra, Jesus in the Temple. — 181. School of Leonardo 
da Vinci, Christ bearing the cross. Mary and St. John. 
— 172. Jdein, Holy Family. — 184- and 189. Luini, 
Virgin and the Child. — 19G. Caravaggio, Lucretia. — 
3. wall: 203, 209 and 210. liajyhael ilevgs. — 4. wall: 
217. Da Cortnna, Abraham's sacrifice. — 222. Cima da 
Conegliano, Madonna. — 223. School of li. lieni, Por- 
trait of Beatrice Cenci. — 224. Seh. del Fionibo, Ecce 
homo. — 127. Battmii, Susanna in the bath. — 235. 
School of I'entginn, Madonna. — 240 and 241. Paolo 
Veronese, The widow of Darius l)efore Alexander; 
St. Laurentius. — 242 and 244. — Idem. 243. Washing 
of the feet. — 245. Titian, Madonna with the Child. — 
249. Tintoretto, Crucifixion. 

Room HI. 1. wall: 255. T/^/ore^o, Temptation of ^(^'^ 
St. Anthony. — 259. Rembrandt, Portrait. — 271. Luca 7. T 
Giordano, Isaac blessing Jacob. — 2. wall: L'81 and -j^tfO 
282. ' Cnrreggio, John the Baptist and Christ on the 
mount of Olives. — 585 and 286. Bnbens, Head of a 
moor and a young girl. — 301. Carracci, St. Francis. 
— • 302. Dnnienichino, Judith. — 312 and 317. Idem, 
St. Cecilia. St. Jerome. — 3. wall: •'t.SO. Coello, Ma- 
donna with Saints. — 3H7. Miirillo, Esau selling his 
birthright. — 338. Velaaquez, Infanta of Spain. — " 339. 
Juan C'arenno, Portrait of a nun. — 340. Velasquez,, ^ . , , •» 

Philip IV. i^_<Z<KA^ii^\'\%\r^'f<--^'''^-^'^'^'^ 

The Cabinet contains 3G modern pictures: Amer- 
ling. Young Croatian. — FoUaclc, Shepherd. — Adam, 
Sheep. — Voltz, Cows. — Rui/fnt, Winter landscape. ^^ 

* Prince Ltiechtenstein's Gdllevy. IX.. Fiirsten- *^ 
gasse 1. Daily, except Sundays, 9 — 12 and 3 — 6. (Closed 
in winter.) This Gallery, founded at the beginning of 
the XVIII. century by Prince Adam Liechtenstein, is 
the largest of the private galleries of Vienna. It con- 
tains about 1450 paintings, the most imi)ortant by 
Rubens and Van Dyck. 

First Floor. 1. Room: Large mythological pic- 
tures by Franceschini (1648 — 1729). 



— 58 — 

II. Room: G. Sassoferrato, Madonna with Child. 
. — 7. VecelUo, Madonna with Child. — 8. Caravaggio, 

^ L^ Holy Family. — 10. Guido Reni, St. Magdalen. — 20. 
Perugino, Madonna with Child. — 21. Fonssiii. Holy 
Family. 

III. Room: 23. Sassoferrato, Madonna. — 24. 
Cotignola, Holy Family. — 26. Guido Reni, Infant Jesus 
.sleeping on the Cross. — 27. School of del Sarto, Head 
of John the Baptist. — 29. Maratti, Bethsheba. — 30. 
Caracci, Madonna with Child in the clouds. — 32. 
Leonardo da Vinci, Portrait. — Corregio (^), Venus. — 
34. Faiicia, Madonna. - 35. School of Leonardo da 

]'inci, Christ with the Cross. — 37. Guido Reni, St. John 
the Baptist. -=r 4'J. Adoration by the shepherds. — 43. 
Domenichino, Syliil. — 44. After Raima Vecchio, Portrait. 

— 46. Guerciiu) da Conto, Abraham's offering. 

Lv^ IV. Room: 4 7 — 52. Rubens, Six large pictures 

representing the death of the Consul Decius Mus. 

V. R m :* 58. Van Di/ck, Marie Louisa de Tassis' 

— 60. Rubens, Christ on the Cross. -^ 61. Van Dyck- 
Wallenstein. — 64. Rubens, The Entombment of Christ- 

— 65 and 66. Van Dyck, A man. — 69. The paintei" 
Martin Ryckaert — 72. Archduke Ferdinand of Austria- 

— 73. An old man. ^-^ 75. Hals, Willem von Huythuysen- 

— 76. Van Dyck\ Young lady. — 77. Poiirbus the younger, 
A lady. 

VI. Room: 80. Rubens, Assumption of the Virgin. 

— 82. Rembrandt, His own portrait. — 83. Diana and 
}.K rj.-j Endymion. — 84.' His own portrait — 86. Loiv, Por- 
V trait of a man. 87. Rubens, A cavalier. 95. An old man. 
"^ — 111. The daughters of Kekrops and the child Erech- 
''^ thonios. — II 4. The two sons of the painter. — 115. 

Tiberius and Agrippina. — i 16. St. Anne and St. Mary. 

— 117. Jupiter enthroned in the clouds. — 118. Jordaeus, 
Well-fed man at table. — 12 '. Rubens, Toilet of Venus 
(Portrait of Rubens' second wife). 

VII. Room: \22.'^ Rubens, Ajax and Cassandra. — 
129. Moor, Portrait. 130. Seybo/d, His own portrait. 

— 132. Portrait of his daughter. — 137. B, van der 
Heist, A young man. — 142. Berchem, Death of Dido. 

— 153. Van Lyclx-, The painter Caspar Grayer. — 156. 
Pourbus the Elder, Old man. 



- 59 - 

Second Floor, I. Room: 1G2. (iKcrcino da Cento, 
.St. John. — 181. L. Caracci, Madonna in the clouds. 

— 182. SaJcator Rosa, Sea-coast. — 184. G. D. Foussin, 
Ideal hmdscape. — 185. Landscape. — 186. N. Ponssiu, 
Flight into Egypt — 187. G. I). Poussiti, Mountain 
landscape. — 189. X. Poussin, Holy Family. 

II. Room: 191, 192, 193 and 203. Antonio Canale. 
Prospects of Venice. — 194. P. B. da Cortona, The 
baptism of Constantine the Great. — 197. Doviinichiuo, 
Venus surrounded by cupids and nymphs. — 195, 19(i, 
204, 205 and 206. Antonio Canale, Views of Venice. — 
209. Caracci, Diana. 

III. Room: 24 «. S. Ricci, Battle of the Romans 
and Sabinians. — 245. Rape of the Sabinian women. 

V. Room: 329. Ciii/p, Landscape. — 335. Diisaerf, 
Diversions of peasants. — 342. J. M. Molenaer, Peasants' 
room. — 350. Gonzales Cocques, A family in a garden. 

— o51. D. Ryckaert, The birth of Christ. — 353. Amer- 
ling, The sculptor Thorwaldsen. — 356. Lampi, The 
sculptor Canova. 

VI. Room: 361 and 366. J. v. Huf/tenbiin/, A battle. 

— H74 and 381. Joseph Vernet, Sea-piece. — 394. 
./. r. Looten, Rocky landscape. — 400. Beechtree, Forest. 

— 410. De Vries, Landscape. — 414. .S. de Vlieger, Fo- 
rest landscape. 

VII. Room: 430. Ph. M'ouvernianii, Mail-coach' 
waylaid by robbers. — 432. Landscape with river. — 
447. J. M. Molenaer, Fea.st of beans. — 447, 4 81. 484 7; ^ 
and 493. Teniers. — 475. Er/lon van der Neer, Lady in< ,.| ' 
white and red silk, sitting at a table. — 479. Aart van 

der Neer, Moonlight landscape. — 491. Franz de Uteris, 
Lady playing the harp. — 497. Ph. de Champaif/ne, w ^ / 
Corpus Christi. — 510. G. Terburg, A gentleman. — ^ ^ 
512. A. St. Palamedes, Guardroom. — 513. Jacob Riiijs- 
dael. Landscape. — 523. Jacob Jordaens, Satyrs. 

VIII. Room: 530. M. J. Geeraerts, Children and ^-''" 
amorettes. — 534. Wouwerman)i , A battle. — 540 and -^ ' "*• 
543. Jan van Hugsum, Flowers. — 541, 542, 551. 552 

and ')bd.'^ Teniers. —^554. Rgchaert, Musical entertain- 
ment. — 555. A. St. Palamedes, A guardroom. — 583. 
A. van der Velde^ A ruin. — 596. Ostade, Peasants dancing. 

— 597. Backhuysen, Sea-piece. — 612. Migtion, Flowers. 



— m — 

IX. Room: (JGl. I irk fin's. Backgammon. — 663. 
P. de Bloof, Christ with Martha. — e~()5. Ruysdael, Fo- 
rest hindscape. — 696. Benibi-andf, Tranquil sea. 

X. Room: 715. Lucas Kranachj St. Helena, — 717. 
Hans Holbein, A man. — 719. Lucas Kvanach, Descent 
from the Cross. — 725. H. Hernlinck, St. Mary. — 739. 
Lucas Kranach, Abraham's ofi'ering. — 741. tJnknown, 
Fraiicoman School, Birth of Christ. — 743—745. Old 
Flemish School, Altar jDainting, The execution of 
St. Barbara. 

XI. Room: 755, 757, 771, 775 and 779. Jan Fijt, 
Animals. — 756, 760. 766, 768. 781 and 783. Honde- 
koeter, Poultry. 

XII. Room: 798. 80U. 817, 818, 820, 821, 884, 833 
and 839. Tamm, Hunting-pieces. — 799. J. G. Hamilton, 
Hawks in a rocky landscape. — 811. Jan Fijt, Fox 
hunt. — 812. Hondekoeter, Birds. — 815. Jan Fyt, Roe- 
buck hunt. — 823. Poultry. — 825. Bachhaysev, Storm 
at sea. — S'tO and 832. Sni/ders, Stag hunt. — 836. A 
dead roebuck. 

Count Sf'Jionborn's Gallert/, I., Renngasse 4. 
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays 9 — 3. Apply to the 
house-inspector. — 1 17. Paintings, the greatest part of 
which belong to the Dutch School of the XVII. century. 

5 and 7. Kranach, Portraits of men — 9. J. Breughe', 
Village Fair. — 12. Carraraggio, Girl playing lute. — 
13. Giorgione, Armed warrior. — 15. Wijnants, A lands- 
cape. — 18. Bol, Hagar in the wilderness. — 19. Van 
Dijck, Cupid, — 25 and 28. Weenix, Dead game. — 27. 
Teniers, A savant. — 32. Van Gogen, View of Dort- 
recht. — 41. Holbein, Portrait. — 42. Verschuring, Sea- 
piece. — 43. Metsu, (rirl writing. — 45. Mignon, Wreath 
around a madonna. — 46. (ruido Reni, Diana. — 47. 
Hondek-oefrr, Hen and chickens. — 48. Cignani, Venus 
and Cupid. — 49. Doininichino. A captain. — 52. Ostade, 
Peasants in conversation. — 55. Dutch Scho(d, Adora- 
tion of the kings. — 56. Unknown, Joseph in prison, 
interpreting dreams. -— 68. Rugoidas, Skirmish of horse- 
men. — 69. Brouwer, Surgical operation. — 73. Rugs- 
dael, Landscape. — 74. Doiv, A savant. — 76. Rugsdael, 
Castle of Bentheim. — 79. After Rembrandt, Descent 
from the Cross. — 83. Old German Sch'wl, Eve. — 86. 



— r.i — 

Huhfus, Head. — 90. Van hyck, Madonna and Child. 

— 92. Grijf'ier, Scenery on the Rhine. — 92. Rembrcndt, _ _ 

Taking Samson prisoner. — 96. Vmt Gatjen, Landscape, y «^ 

97. After Gnido lieni, Head of Christ. — lUO, Old 
German School, Adam. — lOo. Griffier, Scenery on the 
Rhine. — 106. Weeni.v, Dead partridges. — 109. Tenters, 
Temptation of Christ. — 111. Van der Seer, Winter- 
]andsca])e. 

GeoFogrisclie Keiciisaiii<talt, k. k., founded for promoting 
the geological investigation of the empire, 111.. Rasu- 
motfskygasse 8. 9-4. (Large colletion of minerals.) 

(liruft, kjiiiserliche (The Imperial Vault. Ca2:)ucliin-Church). 
T.. Neuer Markt. Daily on application to the Guardian 
or Treasurer (TegetthotfstraOe 2) from 9 to 12 and from 
1 to 4 o'clock. The first tomb in front is that of Maria 
Theresa (died 1780) and her husband Francis :I (died 
176.5), a large double sarcophagus by Moll; Joseph II 
(died 1790): Francis II (died laSo): Marie Louise, wife 
of Napoleon I (died 1847) and her son. the Duke of 
Reichstadt (died 1832): Emperor Maximilian of Mexico 
(died 1867). In the side-vault left: Archduke Charles 
(died 1»47). Leopold II (died 1792); side-vault right: 
the older and mostly richly ornamented coifins: Char- 
les VI (died 1740.; Leopold I died 1705*; Joseph I 
I died 1711); Mathias idied 1619); the latter was the 
tirst emperor who, with his wife Anna, was interred 
here, the last was Emperor Ferdinand I (died 187.5 1, 
and his wife Maria Anna (died 1884). Next to the 
coft'in of Maria Theresa is placed that of Crownprince 
Rudolph (died 1889). 

Gymnasium, k. k. akademisclies, built in the Gothic style 
by Schmidt. I.. Christinengasse. 

llaiulels-Akademie (Commercial Academy , built by Fellner. 
1.. AkademiestraUe 12. 

Haii(lels-.>lnseum, k. k. iisterr. (formerly Oriental Museum), 
IX., BergstraCe 16. Large collection of oriental, particularly 
East-Asiatic productions. (Natural produce, manufactures, 
models, etc). Daily lO— 5. Sundiiys and holidays 9 — 1. 

Heeres-Museum, k. u. k. (Army Museum), in the Arsenal 
'see p. 47) open from 1. April till 30. September every 
Tuesday and Thursday 10—2, Saturday 1—5; from 1. Oc- 
tober till 31. March on Thursday 10—2. admission free. 



— 0-3 — 

— This museum comprises the collections of the old 
arsenal, a portion of the Imperial Armory, as well as 
new acquisitions, and is intended to illustrate the hi- 
story of the Austrian Army since the beginning of the 
Thirty -years' War, but many of the objects exhibited are 
of far older date. 

In front of the Museum is the Collection of Ord- 
nance, consisting of 303 pieces, from the XIV century 
down to the present day. On the left side the visitor 
sees two rows of Austrian guns in chronological order, 
the most prominent being a stone mortar of the XVI 
century, with a calibre of 88 cm., also finely cast pieces 
of the XVI, XVII and XVIII centuries ; the back row 
displays the different systems of this century. On the 
right side we see foreign pieces, mostly captured, to 
wit: in the front row, Italian guns, (some of the fore- 
most being masterpieces by John of Arbe of Ragusa and 
Hieron. Vitalis of Cremona, XVI century, as well as 
handsome Venetian mortars of the XVII. century). Swiss, 
Spanish, English, Danish, Polish (among them a magni- 
iicent gun of Frederick Augustus III of the year 1741), 
Russian, Turkish and German guns (one of the most 
magnificent being the richly ornamented gun of the 
town of Liibeck, cast in 1669 by H. Benningk) ; in the 
back row are French, Prussian and Bavarian guns (among 
the latter are twelve cast by Balthasar Herold for the 
town of Nuremberg, with the names and symbols of 
the months. 

The edifice of the Museum was built by Hansen 
in 1858, and the central portions got up with great 
magnificence. The pillars of the vestibule are adorned 
with 58 marble statues of Austrian heroes (among them 
Rudolf of Habsburg, Prince Eugen, Count Buquoy, Mar- 
grave Louis of Badenj. The staircase displays the statues 
of Radetzky, Haynau, Windischgraetz and Jellachich, 
a ceiling richly adorned with allegorical frescoes by 
Rahl, and a grouji by Benk — Austria protecting her 
children. 

The Ruhmeshalle (Hall of Fame), consisting of 
the central hall surmounted l>y a cupola 23 metres in 
height, and two smaller halls connected with the former 
by open colonnades, is adorned with frescoes by C. Blaas, 



- 03 — 

remnrkalile for their lively characterisation and the beauty 
of the colours. In the cupola are four allegories (Valour, 
Moderation. Power and Art) and under them are cor- 
responding scenes taken from the history of the Baben- 
bergers (Expulsion of the Hungarians from Melk, Refusal 
of the imperial crown by Leopold 111, Investiture of 
Henry II, with the Ducal dignity, and Court life under 
Leopold VI). The medallions represent: Rudolph of 
Habsburg beside the body ofOttokar; Albrechts winter 
campaign, crossing the Semmering; Maximilian 1 and 
George Frundsberg ; Charles V receiving the tidings of 
the battle of Pavia and the caj^ture of King Francis L 
The four principal pictures: Battle of Nordlingen lfi34 
(the picture to the left: Buquoy at Zablat lfil9; to the 
right: John of Werth at Tuttlingen 1634); Council of 
war at St. Gotthard 1 6G4 (the picture to the left : Battle 
ofLevenz 1664: to the right: Defence of Vienna 1683); 
Flight of the Turks at Zenta 1697 (the picture to the 
left: Storming of Buda 1686: to the right. Prince Eugen 
in Bosnia 1697); Battle of Turin 170G (picture to the 
left: Attack of Cremona 1702; to the right: Entrance of 
Charles 111 in Madrid 1710). On the window-wall in 
medallions : Emperor Maximilian, Prince Wenzel Liechten- 
stein and Count Colloredo. On marble tablets the names 
of the Generals and Colonels that have fallen in the 
Imperial service since the Thirty -years" War; continued 
in the two adjoining rooms. 

The adjoining Roo m, left, with fresco-represen- 
tations from the military history of Austria 1740 to 1790. 
Principal pictures: Battle of Piacenza 1746; Attack of the 
Dragon Regiment de Ligne (now Windischgraetzi at 
Kolin 1757: Surprise of the Prussians at Hochkirch 1758; 
Surrender of Belgrade 1789. Medallions: Surrender of 
Linz 1742; Muster of troops by Maria Theresa 1749; 
Attack of Beriin 1757; Storming of Schweidnitz 1761. 
Ceiling pictures : First Promotion of the Military Order 
of Maria Theresa 1758. 

From here we pass into the First Armoury Hall, 
containing arms, suits of armour, relics, and trophies 
from 1618 to 1790 chronologically arranged from left 
to right. Interesting in the first glass-case: Doublet of 
Gustavus Adolphus; Wallenstein's autograph order to 



— 64 — 

Pappenheim in the battle of Ltitzen : in the 4''' window : 
Collection of Medals commemorating the Turkish siege of 
Vienna; in the middle, i-elics of Prince Eugen; on the 
right, of Fieldmarshal Loudon, and a bronze bust of Prince 
Wenzel Liechtenstein. In the mural-arch, Turkish, in 
the window-arches 7 and 8. Prussian trophies, in the 
window-arches 6, 9 and 10, Austriali banners, standards 
and kettle-drum covers with splendid embroidery. 

The Room on the right, with battle-scenes from 
1790 till 1849. Principal pictures: Battle of Caldiero 1.-05 ; 
Battle of Aspern 1809 ; Schwarzenberg decorated after 
the Battle of Leipsic 1813; Radetzky's interview with 
Victor Emanuel after the battle of Novara. Medallions : 
Inspection of a balloon captured after the battle of 
Wiirzburg 1726; Skirmish of Vienna Volunteers on 
the Traun-bridge at Edelsberg 18U9 ; Andreas Hofer on 
Mount Isel 1809 ; Colonel Kopal at Vicenza 1848. Ceiling 
picture: Entrance of Emperor Francis I in Vienna 1814. 

II. Armoury Hall, with arms, war-equipments, 
relics, and trophies from 1790 to the present time. In- 
teresting are the relics of Emperor Francis, Archduke 
Charles, Fieldmarshal Radetzky, the Collection of the 
Orders of Maria Theresa worn by Austrian ofticers, the 
Testimonial presented by the town of Trieste to Ad- 
miral Tegetthoff. Along the walls, Austrian and foreign 
banners, above the 1. window-arch, Polish banners, in 
the 2. and 3. window-arches , French trophies (among 
them an air-balloon), in the mural arch in the middle, 
Italian, above the 6. window-arch Danish, Italian and 
Prussian, above the 7. window-arch Bosnian banners 
and trophies. 

On the ground-floor to the left of the entrance 
the Musket room; in the cases, a collection of 
Austrian arms from 1767 to 1890; on the tables, arranged 
according to the systems, breech-loading guns ; in the 
pyramids, foreign hand fire-arms. Opposite the Musket- 
room is the Mo del -Room; in the cases, a collection 
of artilleristic models from the XVI. century to the 
present day ; in the middle a leather cannon presented 
by the town of Augsburg to Josef I,, old breech-loading 
cannon, an organ-cannon of the XVII. century, portrait 
of F. M. L. Uchazius. 



— 65 — 

Hoclischule, k. k. teclinlsclie (Imperiul Polytechnical In- 
stitute), IV., Technikerstraiie 18. Educational establish- 
ment for Engineers and Architects, with important 
technological collections, chemical laboratory, collection 
of minerals and library. Sundays from 10 to 1. The 
Technical Cabinet of Emperor Ferdinand open only in 
summer. Wednesdays at 10 (Tickets in the Directions- 
kanzlei). 

Ililfe (Courts) : This is the term given to large courts and 
lodging-houses forming thoroughfare-passages. The more 
important are : H e i n r i c h s h o f, 1., Opernring ; after 
the plans of Hansen, frescoes by Rahl. — • Philipp- 
hof, L, Tegetthoffstral.5e 10, built by Karl Konig, fine 
group (Helios) on the gable, by Friedl. — Mozarthof, 
I..Rauhensteingasse 8.— A z i e n d a h o f, L.Graben SI*). -■ 
G r i 1 1 1) a r z e r h f, I., Bauernmarkt 1 0. — 15 a n k b a z a r, 
1., Herrengasse 14. — Maria Ther esie nhof, IX., 
Wahringerstrafie 2 — 4. Grabenhof, I., Graben 14. — 
Karntnerhof, I., KiirntnerstraBe 8. — Freihaus, 
IV., Wiedner Hauptstrat5e 2. — Margarethenhof, 
v., Margarethenplatz 4. — M ari ah il f erhof, VI., 
MariahilferstraUe 77. — Haydnhof, VI., Mariahilfer- 
stralie 107. — Schottenhof, I., Freiuug 6, and many 
others. 

Hofblbliotliek, I., .Tosefsplatz (see p. 48). 

Hoflmrg', k. k. (Imperial Palace), commonly called the 
,l!nrg", since the beginning of the 1.3 century residence 
of the Austrian Princes, an irregular assemblage of 
buildings of different periods. We first enter the Burg- 
h o f or F r a n z e n s p 1 a t z (Monument to Emp. Francis 1 1 
in brass by Marches!). In the L e o p o 1 d i n i s c h e Tract 
(Fjeopold wing), KiGS. are the apartments of the Em- 
l)eror, the magnificent Rittersaal (Knights' Hall), 
the long C n t r 1 r - corz-idoi", in which Emperor Joseph 
gave audience to every body, and the Military Office 
of His Majesty. On the north-side, the wing called the 
Reich skanzlei, by Fischer von Erlach 1728, with 



*) R. Leeliuer iWillielni Miillon, Bookseller to tho Imp. and 
Roy. Coui't and the. University. .Show-window of the Art Ini^titute 
and General Depot of the I. and R. Militarv Geogr. Institute, in the 
Passage. 

Guide of Vienna. 6 



— 6G — 

four Hercules groups by Matthielli at the entrances, on 
the right the Guard House (H a u p t w a c h e). A military 
band plays here every day (Sundays excej^ted) at 12.30. 
Adjoining the Franzensplatz on the right is the 
Amalienho f with the Oberstallmeister-Amt. (In the 
l^assage to the right tickets for the Imperial stables 
are obtained, 9 — 12.) To the left, from the Franzens- 
platz we enter the Schweizerhof; on the bridge 
over the fosse two small lions in stone with armorial 
bearings, on the left, those of Habsburg, on the right 
those of the Archduchy. In the left corner of the 
Schweizerhof is the entrance to the Treasury, on the 
right the Burgchapel. The Augustinergang , which 
leads to the Josefsplatz and the Augustinian church. 
In the Josefsplatz (right corner) entrance to the imper. 
Library. On the left the Redoutensale (ballrooms), and 
the Winter-Ridingschool built in 1729 by Fischer von 
Erlach with a gallery borne by 46 pillars. In the centre 
of the Josefsplatz Monument to Enip. Josef II (equestrian 
statue by Zauner in bronze). On the Michaelerplatz 
the Rotunda, just completed after the plans of Fischer 
V. Erlach. On the outer Burgplatz (lefti a new building 
after the Plans of Semper and Hasenauer is in course 
of construction. When this is finished, another Imilding 
exactly corresponding to it will be commenced on the 
opposite side, which will then form a transition to the 
Court Museums and their architecture. The ordinary 
rooms to be seen daily 3 — G, on application to the 
Burghanptmann between 9 — 12. 
Hofburgt heater, k. k. (The Imperial Court Theatre), I., 
Franzensring. A mngnificent structure erected in the 
years 187fi — 1889 after the plans of Semper and Ha- 
senauer. The principal facade facing the Franzensring 
presents an imposing appearance. The building connects 
a rotunda, which accommodates the auditorium, with 
a projecture intended for the loggia and vestibule. The 
rotunda abuts against the raised stage which is termi- 
nated by the facade at the back of the building. The 
central structure has an imposing disposition of pillars 
communicating with the stairs. The ground-floor consists 
of a fine marble-grained stone from Istria; the principal 
storey is relieved by pillars of violet-tinted marble. The 



— 07 — 

lofty attica is adorned witli a umch-aduuicd Procession 
of Bacchus by Weyv. The attica is surmounted by an 
Apollo in sitting posture, supported by the Muse of 
tragedy and comedy, by Kundmann. Nine busts of 
poets, sculptured by Tilgner. adorn the pediments of 
the windows in the Ring. They represent: Calderon, 
Shakespeare, Moliere, Lessing, Goethe, Schiller, Hebbel, 
Grillparzer and Halm. In the spandrels of the windows 
are representations, by Weyr, of nine loving couples 
which have been sung by poets, to wit: Rosaura and 
Sigismund, Hamlet and Ophelia, Harpngon and Rosine, 
Minna von Barnhelm and Tellheim. Faust and Margaret. 
Jeanne d"Arc and Talbot, Siegfried and Chrieiiihild, 
Jason and Medea. Ingomar and Parthenia. The fayade 
at the back of the building, as well as those at the 
sides, are adorned by statues of the classic and romantic 
art, by Edmund Ho'fmann. The niches in the fayade 
and wings at the back contain groups by Benk. sym- 
liolizing the dramatic passions of Man : Love and Hate, 
Heroism and Egoism, Lust of power and Humility ; six 
medallions in alto-relief by Otto Konig supply an 
allegorical commentary to these groups. The principal 
window of the projecture at the back is adorned by a 
pair of spandrels by Weyr: Antigone and Oedipus; 
the spandrels of the other windows display ten pairs 
of iigures by Weyr, Tilgner. Silbernagl and 
Costenoble. They represent Kly temnestra and Orestes 
after Aeschylos, Iphigenia and Agamemnon after Euri- 
pides, Cid and Ximene after Corneille, Tancred and 
Amenaide after Voltaire, Turandot and Kalaph after 
Gozzi. Donna Diana and Perin after Moreto, Kilthchen 
von Heilbronn and Count Strahl after Kleist, Emperor 
Max and maiden after Bauernfeld's Landfrieden-*. In 
addition to these there are figures at the sides of the 
central structure, representing the dramatic poetry of 
all nations: Prometheus, Genoveva, the Judge of Zala- 
mea, Falstatf, Phaedra and Harlequin, to denote the 
beginning of the German drama in Vienna. A host of 
genii, children of centaurs, love-gods and Victorias 
populate the topmost regions of the edifice. The places 
of entrance and exit are all copiously decorated. Nine 
doors lead into the semi-circular general entrance-hall; 



— 6S — 

the two ntair-cases leading up to the parquet and the 
tiers of boxes are ahnost overcharged with artistic 
ornamentation. High, monumental windows break the 
length of the space which is enlivened by fine dispo- 
sitions of Corinthian imbedded columns and pilasters. 
In each of the niches stand 8 statues of famous actors 
of all nations ; in open arched niches are seen ideal 
groups by Benk, representing, in one of the staii'- 
cases, Wisdom and Beauty, the latter embodying the 
features of the much-lamented Josephine Wessely, in 
the other stair-case, Truth and Fiction. Each five cei- 
ling pictures, painted in lustreless oil-colours by the 
brothers Klimt and Matsch, represent scenes from the 
history of the scenic art. Four plastic medallions by 
Weyr complete the artistic decoration of the ceilings 
of the stair-cases. Each of the principal stair-cases leads 
into a vestibule adorned with statues of celebrated actors 
and dramatic authors, and ceiling-paintings by Karger. 
The vestibule ojiens into the upper rows of boxes and 
the large foyer. The grand attraction in the latter is 
the portrait-gallery of the Burg-Theatre, founded in 1786 
by Emperor Joseph II. It commences with P r e h au s e r 
and is continued to the present day, one of the last 
being the excellent portrait of the late Meixner in 
the character of Vansen, painted by Fux. The five 
court-boxes, with the apartments in connection with 
them, are on the ground-floor, and open into a brilli- 
antly-lighted corridor. A much-admired statue .Klytia' 
by Benk on a pedestal of onyx adorns the stairs lead- 
ing to the grand-box used on festive occasions. The 
Imperial apartments are fitted up with the chastest 
elegance. For permission to view the theatre 
^ P P ^ y to the G e b a u d e - 1 n s p e c 1 r. 

Iiivalidenhans, k. u. k. (Asylum for disabled soldiers), 
III., InvalidenstraBe 1. J. Krafft's paintings of the 
battles of Aspern and Leipsic may be seen on applica- 
tion to the Commandant. In the church, sculptures by 
Donner. 

Justizp.al<ast (Palace of Justice), I., Burgring. In the Ger- 
man renaissance style after the plans of Wielemans ; 
it h one of the most prominent buildings of new Vienna. 
The gable of the principal facade is adorned with a 



— 69 — 

statue of Austria, and the iiingnifioeiit central hall is 
enibellished l)y a marble statue of Justice by Hellnier. 
Kirclien (Churches >, * M e t r o p o 1 i t a n - C h u r c h of 
St. Stephen. Llothic edifice with high steei)le (137'94 metres) 
from which a splendid view of the environs of Vienna. 
In the reign of Duke Rudoli)h IV, the enlargement and 
reconftruction of the old romanesque church (founded 
in 1144) was decided upon, and in 1359 this duke laid 
the foundation of the present gothic building; in 1433 
the high southern steeple was completed. The nave 
was roofed in 15&6, and the northern tower was finished 
in ]5()2 with a smaller spire. — On the exterior: 
the ..Riesenthor" (Giant Gate); two towers, called 
the Heidenthiirme (remainders of the ancient roma- 
nesque building ; the stone pulpit of St. John Kapistran 
(gothic). — Inside the Church: The high-altar of 
black marble with the altar-piece „The Stoning of 
St. Stephen" by Tobias Bock, the Frau en c ho r (north 
choir) with the Assumption of the Virgin as altar-])iece, 
on the right the tomb of Rudolph IV, ^the ^''ounder", 
the Chapel of St. Barbara (altar-piece by H. Blaas), 
the Chapel of St. Catherine (baptistery of yellow marble), 
the Sarcophagus of Emperor Frederic 111 (f 1493), of 
red marble by Lerch. the Cross or Savoy Chapel with 
the tomb of I'rince Eugene, also the reardos, fresco by 
E n d e r, richly carved choir-stalls, three windows with 
glass-jiainting after the designs of Fiihrich, a fourth 
by Geyling. In the nave the pulpit, wonderfully executed 
in stone by the architect Pilgram (1412), with his own 
effigy. Below the Cathedral: The F iirs tengruft 
(Prince's Vault) and the Catacombs consisting of three 
vaults one over the other, filled with innumerable skulls 
and bones. (Admission daily, except Sundays and holi- 
days, 9 — 12 and 1 — 4. Apply to the ,.Baukanzlei".) 
— St. Peter's Church, I., Am Peter. Handsome dome 
after St. Peter's in Rome by Fischer, 1702; frescoes by 
Rothmayer. — Minorite Church, I., Minoritenplatz, 
gothic edifice, handsome portal, cenotaph of Metastasio ; 
founded by Duke Leopold the Glorious in 1224. Excel- 
lent copy in mosaic of Leonardo da Vinci's Last Sujjper 
by Bossi of Milan. — The Church of the Augustines 
(Court Church), I., AugustinerstraL5e, near the Josephs- 



— 70 — 

platz, originated in a vow made by Frederick during 
his captivity in Bavaria. Commenced in 1327, it was 
finished in 1339. Emperor Ferdinand II made it the 
church of the court, and gave it up to the bare-footed 
Augustines. Emperor Joseph II restored it in 1783; and 
all the great religious ceremonies of the court are cele- 
brated here. The cenotaph of Maria Christina, Duchess 
of Saxe-Teschen, is remarkable as one of the chief works 
of Canova, and the finest piece of sculpture in Vienna. 
The Todten-Kapelle, contains the fine cenotaph of Em- 
peror Leopold II, by Zauner. There are, besides, the 
tomb of the two field-marshals Counts Daun. The Lo- 
retto Chapel was founded in 1627 by Empress Eleanor ; 
and in it are deposited, in silver vases, the hearts of the 
princes and princesses of the house of Austria. — 
Church of St. Michael (court-church), I., Michaelerplatz, 
Romanesc[ue and Gothic style (1219 — 21), erected by 
the Duke Leopold VII (Paintings by Schnorr). — 
Capuchin-Church ( G82), I., Klostergasse 2. The Impe- 
rial Vault. The most remarkable is the leaden sarco- 
phargus of Francis I, and Maria Theresa, by Niclas Moll. 
To the left of the church is the Imperial Chapel in 
Italian Renaissance Style. — Maria Stiegen (,,Maria am 
G-estade"', I., Salvatorgasse. Handsome gothic tower; 
the oldest church but one of Vienna, erected between ; 
1340 1365 by Michael Weinwurm. — Jesuit Church, 
I., Universitiitsplatz, Italian Renaissance Style, comple- 
ted in 162S, was transformed in 1705, in the splendid 
baroque decoration as now seen, by Era Andrea dal 
Pozzo. All the paintings are by this master. — Garrison- 
Church, dedicated to the nine choruses of the Angels, 
I., Am Hof, originally in the Gothic style, was trans- 
formed by Carlone in 1669. — Church of the Order of 
German Knights, I., SingerstraBe ; a gothic structure with 
one nave and fine gothic altar (XV. century). — Hof- 
burg-Church, in the Schweizerhof of the Burg, Rafael 
Donner's ..Crucifix". — St. Rupert's Church, I., Ruprechts- 
platz. The church erected in the VIII. century as the 
oldest church of Vienna, was substituted in 1436 by 
the present building. — Church of St. John (,of the 
Order of the Knights of Malta), KilrntnerstraBe 31. — 
St. Anne's Church, I., Annagasse, built in 1415. — 



— 71 — 

Schottenkirche (Scot's Church), I., Freiung. This Abbey- 
was the first monastery in Vienna. Founded in 1158. The 
vault contains the remains of Henry Jasomirgott. — St. 
John's Church, II.. Praterstraiie, frescoes by Fogler and 
Fiiluich. -- Weissgarberkirche, III., Lowengasse. In the 
newest Gothic church style. Iiy F. Schmidt. Handsome 
tower 250 ft. high. — „Mariae Heimsuchung", III., Renn- 
weg. — Church of St. Elisabeth, IV., Karolinenplatz. In 
the newest (Jothic church style, by Bergmann. — The 
Karlskirche (Church of St. Charles Borromeo), IV., Tech- 
nikerstralie, is one of the handsomest churches in 
Vienna. It was built in fulfilment of a vow of Emperor 
Charles VI, by Fischer von Erlach, and completed in 
1737. It is in the Italian style, and surmounted by a 
dome 98 feet high and G5 feet in diameter; on ettc^ 
side a colossal column, 33 metres in height, with reliefs 
from the life of St. Charles Borromeo by Mader. Fres- 
coes on the cupola by Rottmayer. Altar pictures by 
Rizzi, Gran and others. — Parish-church of Mariahilf, 
VT., MariahilferstraBe. Founded in 1713 by Prince 
Paul Eszterhazy, with pictures by Felix Leicher and 
frescoes by Paul Troger, Streitmann and Hanzinger. — 
Church of St. Lawrence, Vil., Schottenfeldgasse (1684 to 
1796) erected by Zach with pictures by Troger, von 
Strudel, Henrici, glass-painting by Geyling, frescoes by 
Prof. Schulz, Maier and Rou, architectural paintings by 
Ignaz Schcinbrunner. — Church of the Lazarists, VII., 
KaiserstraBe, in the new Gothic style by Fr. Schmidt. 
— *The Altlerchenfeid-Chu^ch, VIL, LerchenferderstraBe 
(1848—1855), from the design of Miiller (f 1849). A 
very handsome brick structure in the Italian uiediaeval 
style with 2 towers, 3 naves with aisles, in the centre 
a lofty octagonal dome, 38 meters in height. The arran- 
gement of the tasteful decorations of the Interior by 
van der Niill ; frescoes by Fiihrich, Kuppelwieser, Mayer, 
Blaas, Engerth &c. — The Piarist-Church, Vlll.. Pia- 
ristengasse, 1698 — 1719, in the Baroque style, with high 
dome (frescoes by Maulbertsch) and two towers com- 
pleted in 1860. — *The Votive -Church (also Heilands- 
kirche), IX., Maximilianplatz, erected 1856—1879 in 
remembrance of the emperor Francis Joseph's escape 
from assas.sination in 1853, by Ferstel in the best Gothic 



— 72 — 

style. 3 naves with aisles, choirs and chapels. 2 slender 
open towers, 99 meters high. Handsome fa9ade with 
numerous sculptures by Benk, Erler, Gasser &c. The 
interior is richly and tastefully decorated in gold and 
colours. 78 magnificent stained-glass windows by Steinle, 
Laufberger, Jobst, Trenkwald, Rieser, Mayer, Geiger, 
Geyling &c. In the Nave the Pulpit on G columns of 
Egyptian marble with reliefs of four Roman Fathers 
on the left, the baptistery and the marble cenotaph of 
Count Salm (f 1530), the defender of Vienna against 
Soliman II. — Servitenkirche, IX., Servitengasse ; built 
from 1639—1675 by Octavio Piccolomini. The cenotaph 
of the founder is in the church. — St. John Evangelist, 
X., HimbergerstraCe, in the Italian renaissance style by 
Eergmann. — Maria vom Siege, XV., Mariahilfergiirtel, 
imposing Gothic red-brick structure by Baron Frederick 
Schmid. — Redemptoristen-Klrche, XVII., Mariengasse. 
Built in 1890. And many other, partly very ancient 
parish churches. — Greek Churches. United, I., Post- 
gasse. — Not united, Flcischmarkt, built by Hansen. 
— Protestant Churches, 1., Dorolheerg. — VI. Gumpen- 
dorferstralie, and IX., SchwarzspanierstraBe (Gnrnisons- 
kirche\ — English Chapel. (Divine service on Sundays 
11 o'clock, ill., Mi'tternichgasse 6. • — A Presbyterian 
service is held on Sunday forenoon in the room of the 
Ingenieur- und Architecten-Verein, I., Eschenbachg. 9. — 
Jewish Synagogues.; 1.. Seitenstettengasse. — II , Tempel- 
gasse ; Moorish style, l)nilt by Forster. — VI., Schmalz- 
hofgasse. — Ftinfliaus, Turnergasse 22. 

Kiinstlerliaus, I., Karlsplatz 5. Ever}" day from 9—4. Per- 
manent exhibitions of modern pictures. 

Laiidliaus, iiiederosterr., 1., Herrengasse 13. Offices of 
the Diet of Lower Austria, Government Offices etc. 

Marst.'ill, Sjittel- uiid Jaji'dkamiiUM', k. k. (Imperial Stables, 
Saddlery and Sporting collections), forming the back- 
ground to the Monument of Empress Maria Theresa. 
Contains the splendid (^old) coronation and state car- 
riages. Every day between 1 and 3. Apply for tickets 
to the k. u. k. Oberststallmeisteramt (HotT)urg), Ama- 
lienhof, between 10 and 1. 

Mineralien-Cabinet, k. k (Mineral collections), Museum 
of Natural History, Burgring. 



— 73 — 

fliuiizaiiit, k. 11. k. (The Mint), III., Heumarkt 1. Thurs- 
days 9 — 12. A])ply to the Hauptmiinzmciter. 

]\riiiiz- uml Aiitiken-Cabiiiet, k. u. k. (Collections of Coins 
and Antiquities). Museum of Art History, Burgring. 

Museiiin, k. n. k. kuiisthislorisclics (The Imperial Court 
INFuseum of Art History). I.. Uurgring. The building of 
the ^Museum of Art History was begun by Baron 
Hasenauer in 1872, simultaneously with that of Natural 
History which is directly opjaosite, and the exteriors of 
both were completed in 1881. The internal arrange- 
ment and entire completion occupied further 10 j^ears, 
and it was opened in If 91. 

In external appearance and dimensions as well as 
in ax'cliitectural execution this Building is quite analo- 
gous to the Museum of Natural History ; it forms, like 
the latter, an edifice rising in four stories upon an 
oblong quadrangle. The principal facade faces the Mo- 
nument of Maria Theresa and the long horizontal line 
is relieved by a central structure surmounted by an 
attica, and two corner projectures. 

The to])niost adornment of the cupola is the colos- 
sal statue of Pallas Athena by Johannes Benk. 
Allegorical figures and high-reliefs adorn the four turrets 
arranged around the tambour of the cupola and the 
pediments. 

On the ])arapet of the roof, all around the entire 
building, are placed statues, the ideal and real jjortraits 
of eminent artists and promoters of art. Above the 
windows of the second floor a number of master-spirits 
of art are represented by heads, whose names are 
inscribed on the marble tablets over the windows of 
the first floor. The interior is as richly adorned as the 
exterior with sculptural and pictorial embellishments. 
The entrance to the Museum of Art History is from 
the Museumsplatz. Three large gates open into the 
magnificent vestibule over-arched by a cupola. From 
the vestibule a couple of steps lead into the rooms on 
the raised ground-floor. The central staircase leads 
halfway up, and then branches ott' right and left into 
the first floor; on the central landing, prominently con- 
spicuous, stands the Group o f T h e s e u s by C a n o v a. 



— 74 — 

The ceiling is adorned with the great picture by Michael 
Munkaezy, representing the Apotheosis of Descriptive 
Art with its prominent representatives. Further, 12 Ki- 
nette-pictures by Hans Makart, allegories and portraits. 
A cycle of 40 pictures by Franz M a t s c h and Brothers 
Klimt, representing the development of art and art- 
trade from the days of antiquity down to the present 
time. The rooms are adorned with ceiling-pictures, 
medaillions etc., by Berger, Eisenmenger, Franz 
Simm, Kargei", Kuss, Fischer, Laufberger and 
others. 

The art-historical collections occupy 23 large and 
16 smaller rooms on the raised ground-floor. The first 
floor contains the picture-gallery in 14 large sky-lit 
rooms and 15 lateral rooms, and 13 rooms of the second 
floor are devoted to the collection of water-colour i^aint- 
ings. The other rooms of the building serve as offices, 
studios and other working apartments. 
Collection of Egyptian. Antiquities (Rooms I— IV). 
Room I. Sarcophagi, Sculpt iitra, Tumhstoiies (Stelae). 
Two monolith Old-Egyptian sheaf-pillars of red granite, 
supporting the cover. V. Sarcophagus of the royal scribe 
Tadepep. XIX. Sarcophagus of the royal Keeper of the 
accounts of Upper and Lower Egypt, Nesschefunt, in gra- 
nite. XX. Sarcophagus of the Prophet Tanohemisis, granite, 
mummiform. XXI. Upright statue of the Theban orator 
Sebekiemsauf, granite, 58 — 72. Tombstones of the middle 
empire (2500—2100 B. C). 73—86. Tombstones of the new 
empire (1700—1100 B. C). XXXIX. Colossal Bust of young 
Horus with the lock of youth, granite. XXXXI. Sarcophagus 
of the royal scribe Hor, limestone. 

Room 11. Tombstones and other monuwents with 
inscriptions., mummies of animals. Wall I (left of entrance 
door) : Monuments inscribed with the names of kings and 
princes of the new empire (1700 — 1100 B. C). 141. Imper- 
fect stele. Amenhotp II; Case VI in the middle of the 
room: Mummies of animals. Case VII. Large head of bull. 
Room III. Coffins, fragments of coffins, statuettes of 
deceased persons. 1-8. Boards and lids of coffins: Wall- 
case I: Statuettes of deceased persons. In the middle of 
the room : Inner and outer coffin of the house-wife Nech- 
tisisru, wood. 



— 75 — 

Room IV. (Jtiffiux, miimiiiifs .-/atiift/es af deceased per- 
i^nus (fr. Wall -case I: III. Coff"in-lid of the female musi- 
fian of Amon Herab. IV. VI. Cort'iii of the house-wife 
Neschonsu. Wall- case II: VII. Cott'in of the priest of 
the dead, Petamonapt, wood. Wall -case III: IX. Mummy- 
receptacle. Desk IV: 1 — 19. Coloured earths, seeds, 
fruits &c. taken from Old-Egyptian graves. 22 — 33. Scara- 
bees. Wall- case V: X. and XI. Coffin of the Choachyte 
Pasa, wood. Desk VI: 16. Painted face-mask of a mummy- 
shroud, pasteboard. In the middle of the room. Case VIII: 
Wooden coffins with and without mummies. XX. Coft'in of 
the Prophet of the Ptah 'Anemho. 

Room V. Sculpt It ral ivorks (statuettes of gods d'c.) 
iroodeii stehi". In the middle of the room next to the mo- 
nolith Old-Egyptian pillar: I. and III. Colossal heads of 
a king, limestone. Wall -case 1: Upper shelf: 9. Bust of 
king, limestone. Lower shelf: Statuettes of private persons, 
reliefs etc. Wall-case II: Osiris Cycle. 1 — 74. Isis, sister 
and wife to Osiris. 75 — 190. Osiris, ruler and judge in the 
nether world. Middle Case III: Memphitic Cycle B. 
52 — 105. Ptah. VII. sitting statuette of the king's j^ursui- 
vant and overseer of works &c., Tenna, limestone. Middle 
Case IV: D. 1— IG. Theban Triade. 28-34. Schu, air-god 
and bearer of the celestial vault. 39 — 45. Amon Ra. 46—50. 
The goddess Mut, wife to Amon. E. 59. Goddess Anuke, 
sitting, with a crown of feathei's, bronze with remnants of 
a coating of gold-leaf. 117. God Nile. 119—138. God Bes, 
attendant and protector of the sun-god. Desk VI: little 
figures of gods. Middle Case VIII: Statuettes of sacred 
and other' animals. Middle Case IX: 57. Ibis. 83 ff. 
Uraeus serpents. 131. Vultures. Middle CaseX: Objects 
of wood. Upper shelf: 1 — 19. Sparrow-hawk. 54 — 61. Spar- 
row-hawk perching. 53, 85 ff. Gaily painted panels which 
in the lat(U' times frequently took the place of stone stelae. 
Next to the Door into Room VII: XI — XII. Sitting statue 
of the lioness-headed goddess Sechet. 

Room VI. Smaller antiquities, vessels, papi/nts. Wall- 
case I: Articles for the toilet. Desk II: Small antiquities, 
ornaments. Desk III: Scarabees with inscriptions and re- 
]n-esentations. Desk IV; Scarabees. Desk V: Amulets. 
D e s k VI : Amulets. 259- 278. Double finger. P e d e s t al VII : 
Vessels. Desk VIII: Fragments with inscriptions. 1 — 6. 



— 76 — 

Hieroglyphic inscriptions. 7—22. Hieratic texts. Desk IX: 
23—36. Ostraka with Demotic inscriptions. 37 — 50. Ostraka 
with Coptic inscriptions. 51 65. Ostraka with Grecian 
inscriptions. Desk X : Figurate representations in relief. 
10. Semite, yellow skin, beard and whiskers. Wall -case 
XI: Vessels. Along the long wall opposite the windows: 
Papyri. 1. Hieratic papyri of the new empire. 2. Portions 
of the Book of the Dead by the royal scribe Chonsuin. 
3. Hieratic-Demotic papyrus with the rites of burial. Wall- 
case XII: ImiDlements, instruments, mountings etc. 

Room VII. Collection of Vases. Case ] : Vases from 
the Isle of Cyprus, 6, 78, 80, 83. Vessel in shape of a 
duck. 75. In shape of a ship. 76, 77, 79, 81, 82. In the 
shape of water or wine-pipes. Case II: Vases of more 
primitive styles, proto-Corinthian and Corinthian vessels. 
109. Sherd of a vessel with figures of warriors in outlines, 
Cujjs 179 and 182 are excellent representatives of the Co- 
rinthian style. 193. Plate with the Chimaera. Wall- 
case III: contains a small collection of black earthenware 
from Etruscan graves. 202-205. Urns for ashes. 215. Plate 
in form of a portable coal-pan for the adjacent imijlements. 
233, 267, 268, 269. Kalathos, imitation of the wool-basket 
of the women. Case IV: Vases with black figures. 278. 
Battle and sporting scenes, the man with the club of 
Hercules, on his neck, l)irds with heads of women (Harpies), 
Ionian manufacture. 307. Cup from Tanagra, inside a war- 
rior fastening his greaves, beside him Athena. Wall- 
case V: Chiefly Attic lekytha. 364, 374, 375, 343-354. 
Deeds of Hercules. 344, 348, 349. Fish-tailed Triton. 401 to 
411. Cumaeic and Etruscan vessels. Case VI: Vases with 
red figures. 5. and (i. centuries. 413. Crater, at top the 
battle of the Lapithi and Centaurs, at the base Poseidon 
pursuing Amymone. 414. Amphora with lid, in front Athena, 
at the back Apollo beside an altar. 415. Crater. Dionysos 
leading Hephaistos back to Olympus. 446. Amphora, pas- 
sage at arms. 452. Amphora, Theseus slaying the minotaur. 
Wall -case VII: Collection of so-called Kelebes. 489. 
Poseidon hurling the Island of Nisyros at the giant Ephialtes. 
467, 470, 478, 4^2. Bacchic scenes. Outside the cases (to 
the left on entering : Terra-cotta figure of Minerva. 

Room VIII. Collection of Vases (continued). Wall- 
case VIII: Mixing jugs (Craters) bell-shaped. 532. Young 



— 77 — 

satyr with torch preceding two nienade.s. 535. Theseus 
slaying Prokrustes. 538. Athena and girl playing flute. 
558. Leda accepting in a sanctuary the egg enclosing He- 
lena, lying on the altar. Case IX: 385—588, 604-607. 
Flat ewers, some with admirabl^'-designed figures of animals. 
617. Dionysos surrounded by his retinue. C as e X : contains 
oil flagons. 622. Oil flagon, youth sitting on steps of a 
grave. 629. Oil flagon, woman l)ringing to a grave gifts for 
the dead. 525—631. Ointment phial. Case XI: Vases of 
the later period of perfection. 604. Craters in form of a 
bucket. Consulting the Delphic oracle. 670. Idem. 671 — 675. 
Drinking-horns in shape of heads of animals. 687. Large 
amphora. Tomb with flgure of warrior. ^V' all-case XII: 
Bell-shaped mixing-jug. 094. Satyrs surj)rising a girl at 
fountain. 706. Nike leading a bull to sacrifice. 715. Helios 
on the sun"s chariot in a halo of rays. Case XIII: Lower- 
Italian vessels. Wall- case XIV: Vessels of the same 
style. Case XV: Vases varnished black, chiefly of Lower 
Italy. 881. Cup with high boss in centre, around it four 
times Nike with the quadriga. Case XVI: Keramic pro- 
ducts of the time of the Roman emperors. Against the 
window-pier a mosaic from Carthage. 

Room IX : Collect io?! of Terra-cotta works. Case I : 
Grecian works of plastic art. 46. War-charriot. drawn by 
tour horses. 70. Goddess sitting. Case II: Tanagra figures. 
142 — 145 are considered the best. 136. Silenus carrying a 
nymph on his back; small figures found in Attic graves. 
92—94. Dolls with movable arms. Case III: Ten*a-cotta 
figures from Asia Minor. 60. Eros sitting. 1(;6. Eros hovering. 
194. Fragment of a head from Kos. with traces of gilding 
in the hair. Case IV: with Sicilian, Lower- Italian and 
Roman terra-cotta figures. 248, 263. Heads for architectural 
pui-poses. 273. Magnificent vase from Canosa with masks 
of Medusa, figures of Nike and the fronts of horses leai)ing. 
Desk V: On the wall above the Desk, Roman reliefs. 
1. Inundation of the Nile. 16. Scene in the Hippodrome. 
In the Desk a selection of clay lamps. 58. Victory, with 
a New-Year's wish on her shield. Desk VI: On the wall, 
clay reliefs with Bacchic scenes. In the Desk. 1. Section: 
Lamps. 2. Section: 139—145. Handles of coal-pans with 
heads of Cyclops. 3. Section. 213. A wall-picture, landscape 
with fijjfures. 



— 78 — 

Sculptures in stone. Case VII: 48, 49. Heads of young 
satyrs. 54. Pan and nymphs. 68. Genius of Sleep, sleeping 
boy resting on inverted torch. Case VIII : 96. Triton with 
oar. 149. Fragment of a shallow square basin with reliefs 
on the margin. In the room by themselves: 8. Leg of table 
with lion's head. 9. Long side of a sarcophagus. Apollo 
with the nine Muses. 10, 11. Narrow side of the same 
sarcophagus. 16. So-called Antoninus Pius. 17. Statue of 
Paris. 

Room X: Sculptures in stone fcontinaed). 20. Over- 
life size statue of Bacchus. 29. Colossal head of goddess 
Athena (so-called Roma). 39. Mithras sacrificing a bull. 
41. Emperor Vitellius. 44. Lid of Sarcophagus with the ad- 
ventures of Jason in Colchis. 51. Emperor Augustus. 53. 
Statue of Isis or priestess of Isis. 65. Child in cloak with 
the club of Hercules. 

Room XI: Sculptures in stone (continued). 73 — 81. 
Sculptures in limestone, found in Cyprus. 73. Colossal figure 
of a priest. 82. Dying Amazon. 95. Sphynx with four heads; 
individual features (doubtless portraits '. 108. Artemis from 
Tralles. 115. Statue of Aphrodite, upper part of body 
uncovered. 118. Poseidon. 121. The so-called Fugger's sar- 
cophagus with scenes of battle between Greeks and Amazons : 
In the midd e of the room a mosaic floor with pictures 
from the tale of Theseus and Ariadne, found in the field 
of Wals near Salzburg 1815. 146. Large crater with scenes 
in relief: Bacchus, supported by a young satyr, surrounded 
by dancing retinue. 150, 151. Two reliefs (counterparts), 
which served as a casing to fountains. 152. Statuette of 
Artemis. 159 — 167. Discoveries in Samothrake. 165. Nike. 
167. Architectural pieces from Samothrake. 191. Torso of 
a female draped statue. 200. Muse. 

Room XII: Collection of bronzes. Case 1: Chiefly 
implements and vessels of Etruscan origin. 12. Portable 
fire-jjan and poker. 25. Lamp-stand, besides several disco- 
veries in Hallstadt and Transylvania. 41. Kettlecart with 
twelve birds' heads. 43. Iron sword with bronze sheath. 
Table II: Candelabre. tripod; on the window-side of the 
wall, two mosaics, the top one a fragment from Carthage 
with the head of Okeanos. Case III: Roman vessels and 
implements. 72—79, 82, 93, 102. Feet of vessels. 80. Octa- 
gonal portable fire-jjan. 113 — 119. Scraping-iron. Desk IV: 



— 79 — 

Spoons, spatulas, styles, pins, tweezers, compasses, surgical 
instruments &c. Desk V: Ancient keys and locks. Wall- 
case VI, above. 281, 282. Two Grecian helmets of Corinthian 
shape. 305—311. Swords of pre-Roman discoveries. 360. 
Roman helmet with broad shade over the l)rows, neck- 
protector standing otf, and small guards for the ears. 445. 
Monogram of Christ with the letters A and ii, top ornament 
of some object. 

Room XIII : Collection of bronzes (continiud). Double 
Desk VII: Panther sitting. 1. Section: Masks, heads and 
figures. 457. Ares, bust with helmet and shield. 471. Joy- 
crowned mask of a bacchante. 484. Winged Eros with 
grapes and rabbit. 2. Section: Handles of vessels. Desk 
VIU: 515—664. Fibulae (pins and rings). Desk IX: 
1. Section: Etruscan mirror of metal with engraved pic- 
tures. 2. Section: 732 — 736. Polished mirror. 3. Section: 
756. Fragment of a triangular panel of bronze with design 
representing Zeus Dolichenus standing on a bull. In the 
window-niche, left: the celebrated Senatus Consultum from 
the year 186 B. C. on the abolition of the bachanalian 
feasts, the oldest of all the Roman state documents pre- 
served; to the right: Roman military privileges. Case X: 
810 — 812. Female figures in long finely -plaited garments 
with typical gestures. 814. Athena Promachos. 822, 839. 
Hypnos, the god of sleep. 838. Herakles. 811. Heros. 845. 
Herakles sitting on a rock. 849—851. Hermes sitting. In 
the middle of the room : the life-size bronze statue of a 
youth lifting his right hand in prayer to implore the gods 
for victory in the prize-fight. Case XI: Etruscan figures. 
854. Mirror-holder, a youth standing on a tortoise, on his 
head a female half-size figure holding the mirror. 876. 
Bacchus and Satyr with goat. Case Xll : 934—936. Aphro- 
dite drawing her sandal with the right hand from her up- 
lifted left foot. 945. Bust of a young laughing satyr, eyes 
and horns of silver. 972. Triton on antique base. 973. Gaea, 
reclining on a farm-bull, with a child and goat beside her. 
Cases XIII and XIV: contain figures such as used to be 
placed on the Roman domestic altars. Case XIV : 1053 — 1069. 
Lares. 1070—1085. Mercury, 1090-1098. Herakles. Wall- 
case XV: 1. Section: Weights and vessels in^the shape 
of heads, the latter frequently with handles. 1046 — 1051. 
Roman balances. 2. Section: 1225. Figures from the breast- 



— 80 — 

ornamenty of a horse ; a Roman emperor on horseback, 
followed by a page and a standard-bearer, in pursuit of 
vanquished barbarians. 3. Section : 1293. Iron face mask. 
Some of the figures of animals are of admirable workmanship, 
such as the Bulls 1298, 1306, the Lions 1303, 1304, 1308; 
below are sandals of leather. 

Room XIV: Objects hi gold and silver. Desk I: Gold, 
silver and iron rings with gems in antique mounting. 
Desk II: 1. Section: Implements of silver. 1. Votive cup 
from Aquileja. 2. Section: Gold ornaments, chiefly of Greek 
or Lower-Italian provenance. 138. Gold ornaments out of 
a sarcojjhagus. 3. Section : Above, finger-rings of gold. 
203 — 217. Gold jewelry, found at Ponte in the Bay of 
Cassion, Island of Veglia. 222 — 226. Discovery at Steg in 
Upper Austria. 263 — 269. Discovery at Osztropataka. 
287 — 316. The gold-discovery at Szilagy-Somlyd (Tran- 
sylvania-. 332— 39J. Silver-discovery at Csora. 457—467. 
Gold-discovery at Namiest in Moravia. Case III: Objects 
of gold and silver. 20. Relicpiiariuni of silver with the 
figures of Christ and the Apostles in relief. Case IV: The 
gold-treasiwe of Gross St. Miklos. 22. Nautilus-shaped 
drinking-cup, terminating in a bull's head. The cut stones. 
Case V : In front, chiefly representations of Grecian myths. 
24. King Ptolemy II and his wife Arsinoe. 44. Augustus 
in the toga; at the back (opposite to Case III) chiefly 
cameos from the later time of the enq^erors. Case VI: 
9. Livia as Kj^bele. 10. The celebrated Gemma Augustea. 
Augustus' Triumph over the Pannonians in the year 11 
A. C.. the largest and most exquisite cameo of the collection, 
in size the largest but one of all known cameos. Above, 
Emp. Augustus, designated by his horoscopic sign ithe 
Capricorn , and the goddess Roma on the throne ; before 
him his step-son Tiberius as triumphator after his victory 
over the rebellious Pannonians alights from his car of 
victory to render homage to his father ; by their side stands 
Augustus' step-grandson Cxerma.nicus. Behind the throne 
allegorical figures of military and naval power. Below 
soldiers erect a trophy of victory and bring Pannonian 
captives to the spot. The stone, alleged to have been found 
in Palestine, was purchased by Enqieror Rudolph II, for 
12.000 ducats. 18. Tiberius, ofchalcedon, neaxly quite round. 
22. Claudius (4l — 54j and Agrippina; at the back: Cameos 



— 81 — 

of the Renaissance-time. 24. Christ, agate. 26. Expulsion 
of our first parents from Paradise, onyx. 38. Scourging of 
Christ, chalcedon. Case VII, front: Portraits of members 
of the Imperial family. 1. Bust of Charles V. 22—48. Por- 
traits of Hal>sliurg princes from Rudolph I to Ferdinand III, 
shell-cameos; behind: Cameos of the Renaissance. 12. Ua- 
latea, onyx. 21. Hadrian, agate. 49. Scipio, releasing the 
liride of the Iberian prince Allucius. Case VIII: Cameos 
of the Reniiissance. 1 — 12. Portraits of the twelve first 
Roman emperors, chalcedon. 15. Aurora, chalcedon. 24. 
Leda with the swan. 28. Judgment of Paris, agate. 38. 
Europa on the bull, chalcedon; at the small end, near the 
windows. 48. Omphale. onyx ; behind (opposite Case XXI). 
28. Atalante, holding the apple, agate. 48. Neptune pur- 
suing Amymone, agate. 52. Aeneas in the Nether World, 
agate. Case IX : contains cameos cut on both sides. 
1. Vespasian, onyx, antique. 20. Bust of Empress Maria 
Anna (died 1646). 21. Leopold William. 73. Portrait of 
Alaric I., king of the West-Goths, sapphire. Case X: I. Cup 
with enamel laid on. emeralds and cameos, XVII centurj'. 

3. Jug of gold, with rubies, diamonds and 127 cameos. 
5. Cup, with cameos, rubies emeralds and innumerable 
figures of animals in enamel. 6. Large dish of silver, gilt, 
with 350 cut stones. 12. Plate of silver, gilt, set with 
cameos. Table XI; Cut stones deepened to a transparency, 
antique and modern. 2. Athena. 23. Herakles, with little 
Telephos on his lap. Desk XII: 1. Section: Small antique 
cameos. 18. Actor, onyx. 34. Bacchante, onyx. 2. Section: 
Scarabees. 3. Section : Scarabees and stones of older style. 

4. Section: 79. Theseus. 85. Bust of Athena. Desk XIII: 
1. Section: 118 — 120. Leda. 126—145. Athena. 2. Section: 
179— 1S3. Helios. 3. Section: 207—233. Hermes. 4. Section: 
234—250. Aphrodite. Desk XIV: 1. Section: 197, 298. 
Ariadne. 2. Section: 347—353. Pan. 3. Section: 381 — 392. 
Herakles. 404—407. Dioscures. 4. Section: 445. Roma. 
453—467. Victoria. Desk XV: 1. Section: Roman per- 
sonifications. 500 — 507. Bonus Eventus. 2. Section: Egyptian 
deities. 3. Section: Portraits. 4. Section: Scenes from life. 
Desk XVI: I. and 2. Section: Animals. 3. Section: Fancy 
pieces, implements, ships, inscriptions. 4. Section: Talfsmans 
of late antiquity. Desk XVII: I. Section: Sassanidian seal- 
stones. 2. Section: Glass i)astes, imitntions of stones cut 

Guide of Vicnua. li 



- 82 -- 

deep and high. 3. Section: Cameos of the Renaissance, 
Desk XV III: Assyrian cylinders with cut figures and 
cuneic inscriptions. Desk XIX: 1. Section: Works of 
Louis Siries. 2—6. Section: The collection of cut stones 
dedicated to the Emperor by Franz von Timoni in 1865. 
119. Hippolytos and Phaedra, chalcedon. 1G2. The three 
Graces, after Thorwaldsen. 7. Section: Continuation of the 
works of Louis Siries. 99. Maria Theresa and Francis I, 
surrounded by the Imperial family. The antique Glasses. 
Case XX: 1)8. Cup, surrounded hj a net, with the in- 
scription: ^Faventibus-'. Ib8, 139. Fragments of Old- 
Christian vessels with portraits of a man and woman, 
drawn in an infused goldleaf. Works in Ivory, halfpricious 
stones and amber. Case XXI: Ivory bust of a Roman 
emperor : 4. Small case with reliefs in ivory. 7. Front panel 
of a Diptichon. 

Collection of Coins and Medals. (Rooms XV 
and XVL) 

Room XV contains in the Show tables I to III, the 
coins of classical antiquity, in the Tables IV and X those 
of the Middle and Modern Ages. Table V represents the 
art-history of the Italian and French, Table IX that of the 
German medal. 

Room XV. Coins of classieal anti'iwity : 

Show-table I: Coins of the Greci'in toivns at the 
time of tlieir independence. Plate 1 : The E;ist, Asia Minor 
and her Islands. Plate 2: Hellas and the North. Plate 3: 
Hellenizcd Italy. Plate 4: Sicily, Africa arid the West. 
lU — 38. Sicily. b9— 45. Hellenic-Punic-Africa. 46-60. Greek 
colonies in the Celtic West. 

Show-table II: Coins of the Hellenistic Age. P 1 a t e 1 : 
Coins of the successors of Alexander the Great (Diadochen) 
and the Hellenistic Kings. 1 — 8. Kings of Syracuse. 9 — 19. 
Macedonia. 20 — 22. Lysimachos of Thracia. 23 — 25. Tyrrhos 
of Epeiros. 26. Mithridates the Great. 27—28. Bithynia. 
34 — 47. byrian Empire ot the Selenkidans. 50. 51. Indo- 
bactrian Empire. 52, 53. Parthian Empire of the Arsakidans. 
54 — 56. New-Persian Empire of the Sassanidans. 66 — 57. 
Simon Maccabaeus. 58—67. Empire of the Ptolemies in 
Egypt. 68 — 72. Numidia. Plate 2 : Coins of the barbarians 
and of the (irecian towns at the time of the Romans. 



— 83 - 

1 — 16. Barbarian cliiel's in Noricun), I'unnonia and Ducia. 
17 — 43. Bronze medals of the Grecian towns of the East. 

Show-table III: Roman coins. Plate 1 : Middle 
Italian heavy money (5.-4. century B. C.>. 15—21. As- 
currency of the Roman Reiniblic. Plate 2: Roman coinage 
in jjrecious metals down to the close. 1 — 12. Family coins 
of the Roman Re])ublic. 13— GO. Roman Empire. (11 — (55. 
Coins from the migrations of nations. 66 — To. Byzantine 
Emjiire. PI ate 3: Medallions of the Age of Roman emperors 
(1. — b. century A. D.). Plate 4: The largest gold medallions 
of the 'i. century A. D. — Mounted coins. 

S h w - 1 al) 1 e IV : Coins and Meda lion.i of the Middle 
and Modern Aye^i Plate 1: Portugal, Spain and the States 
of their former colonial territories. 1 —25. Portugal, the an- 
cient Kingdom. 36—83, Spain. 84 — 92. Arabs in Spain; 
Coins of the former Portuguese and Spanish colonies ; the 
Brazil. Plate 2: Italy, the Order of Malta. France. 1-4. 
Sardinia. 11 — 16. Genoa. 17 — 2G. Venice. 27—33. Mantun. 
34—39. Parma. 40— -13. Modena. 44— 4». Tuscany. 49 60. 
States of the Church. 61-69. Sicily. 70—74. Order of 
Malta. 75 — 131. France. Plate 3: New German Empire. 
Switzerland. }?elgiuni and Holland. 1 — 28. German Empire, 
29 — 73. Switzerland. 74—99. Belgium. 160—122. Nether- 
lands. Plate 4: England, Ireland, Scotland, British colonies, 
Denmark, Sweden. 1 — 39. England. 40—42. Ireland. 43-49. 
Scotland. 50—69. Coins of British colonies. (0—75. United 
States, 76 — 102. Denmark. lo3— IzO. ."Sweden. Plate 5: 
Russia, the Balkan States, the Crusaders, Turkey, Asia. 
Africa. 1 — 31. Russia. 32. Balkan States. 57— 62. Crusaders. 
63—92. Mohamedan Empires. 63. 64. Omejjadic Kalifs. 
93 — 166. Eastern Asia. 

Show- table V: Kalian Medallists. Plate 1: Con- 
tains the oldest works produced in Verona, Mantua, Venice 
and Ferrara in the second half of the 15. century. Plate 2: 
Works of medallists from Central Italy: Parma, Florence, 
Bologna. Plate 3: 16. century. Upper Italy: Works of 
medallists in Venice, Vicenza and Milan. Plate 4: 16. 
century. Central Italy : Works of medallists in Ferrara, 
Florence and Rome. Plate 6: End of the 17. and first 
half the 18. century. Plate 7: Second half of the 18. and 
first half of the 19. century. Plate 8: and the two following 

6* 



— 84 — 

show the development of the French medaL Plate 10: 
44 — 55. Spanish medallists. 

Show-table VI. Plate 1: Medals. Plate 2: Me- 
dals mounted, chiefly donations from princes. Plate 3: 
Stamp-dies. Plate 4: Bulls. 

Show-table VII shows the in-incipal uses to which 
medals are put. Plate 1: Reward and prize medals. 1 — 8. 
State medals. 9—1 2. School prizes. 13—21. Science and 
Art; Artists' prizes. 22—46. Agriculture and Trade. 27— 3t). 
Exhil)ition prizes. 33 — 44. Target-shooting medals. Plate 2: 
Historical medals. Plate 3: Varia. 1— 5. Coronation coins 
and coins of homage. 8 — 16. Municipal Authorities. 17 — 27. 
Medals of towns. 28—39. Medals struck in commemoration 
of laying foundation-stones. Plate 4 : Counters, family. and 
personal medals; the portrait medal (35 — -H)). Plate 5: 
Religious and similar medals, variit. PI ate 6: St. George's 
Thaler and similar, miscellaneous; mining and coining: 
alchymistic and astrological pieces {2b — 30). 

Show-table VIII: Coins conDnemorating sieges and 
distress. 

Show-table IX: Shows the art-history of the German 
medal. Plate 1: 16. century, Nuremberg. Plate 2: 16. 
century, South Germany. Plate 3: 16. century, Central 
Germany. Plate 4: 16. centoiry, Austria. Plate 5: 16; 
century, Austria. Plate 6: Italians at the Austrian court. 
Plate 7: German masters from about 1570—1700. 
Plate 8: 17. century, continued, and 18. century. Plate 9: 
The Netherlands. Plate lOc The Netherlands since 1600, 
England, Denmark and Sweden, Russia. 

Show-table X: Cuius of tJie Jioman-Gernian I^nqjire, 
Plate 1: Imperial cities. Plate 2: Princes spiritual. 
Plate 3: Coins of the Roman-German Empire and, Kings 
from Charles the Great to Francis If. Plate 4: Federal 
princes from 1815. Plate 5: Other temporal rulers. 

Room XVI. Coins and medals of the. Imperial Famihj 
and the Atistro- Hunfjarian provinces. 

Show- table I. Plate 1: Old Austrian pennies; 
coins of Lower Austria, Upper Austria, Styria. PI ate, 2: 
Carinthia, Carniola, Goritza and Dalmatia. Plate 3: Coins 
of Tyrol. Plate 4 : Coins of Bohemia and Moravia. P la t e 5 : 
Coins of Silesia and Poland. 



- 85 - 

Show-tiililr II. I'hite 1: IIoiisi; of H:ilisl)iii-,ir: Por- 
tr.iit mediils. Phite 3: Emperor Leopold I. Wars with 
tlie Turks. Plate 4: Emperor Joseph L Spanish war of 
succession. Plate 5: Emperor Charles VI, and his time. 
I'late 6: House of HaUsljiirg-Lorraine. Emi)ress Maria 
Theresa; Family medals. Plate 7: Maria Theresa; (lovern- 
ment-medals. Plate S: Empress Maria Theresa, continued. 
Kmperor Joseph II, and Leopold II. Plate 1): Emperor 
Krancis H, and Ferdinand I. Plate ID: House Habsburg- 
Lorraine ; descendants of the sons of Maria Theresa. 

S h w - 1 a b 1 e III. Plate 1 : Hungary and Slavonia. 
Coins down to 15'26. Plate 2: Hungary. Coins since 1520. 
IMate B: Transsylvania. Coins from 1572 — 1789. Plate 4: 
Coins of princes spiritual in Austria. Plate 5: C!oins of 
lords temi)oral in Austria and Hungary. 

Show- table IV: Plate 1: Medals struck bv the 
City of Vienna, or referring to the town and municipality. 

Show -table V. Mrdnh of H. M. Emperor Francis 
Joscjih 1. Plate 1: The Im])erial Family. Plate 2: His 
Majesty's Government. Plate 8: Jubilees, Art and Science, 
riate 4: Trade and commerce. — Monuments. 

Show-tab] !■ \'l : Provinces and towns in Aiisfria- 
/hni</(n-if. 

J'ortrnit iidllcrji. iKoom XV., X VI. I The collection 
of small portraits of the 16. and 17. centuries, formed by 
Archduke Ferdinand of Tyrol (died 15*.)5) and subsequently 
continued, is exposed above the show-tables in seven Plates 
along the walls. 

Room XV. riaic, A (above Table IV) contains the 
States of the Church and Upper-Italy. Plate B (above 
Table X) Central and Lower Italy, Spain, France and Eng- 
land. Plate C (al)ove Table II) portraits without names. 

Room XVI. Plate C (above Table I) is devoted to 
the dynasties of Hal)sburg and Lorraine, and several 
Austrian and Hungarian princes. Plate D (above Tablelll) 
Herman princes and dignitaries. PI ate E (above Table IV) 
contains a series of nameless German personages. Plate F 
(above Table VI) Eastern rulers. 

Room XVII contains the relatively smaller number 
of objects of mediaeval art. 4. and 10. Genealogical tree 
of the House, of Habsburg. 8. Receptacle in shape of a 



— 86 — 

cliurch for depositing the Corpus D' mini in Passionweek. 
14—16. Three Glass-cases containing the mass-vestment of 
Burgundian provenance. 22. So-called Burgundian court- 
goblet. 28. Silver crucifix. Glass-case I: 8. Silver mon- 
strance. — Glass-case II: 17. Silver cup from the pos- 
session of Emp. Frederick III. 32. Drinking-horn, 15. cen- 
tury. 60. Drinking-horn, 15. century. 62. Reliquiary in 
shape of the double-cross, donation of King Louis I, the 
Great, of Hungary, between 1370 and 1382. 63. Cup of 
Maxmilian I. — Glass-case III: 1. and 2. Jewel-casket 
inlaid with ivory reliefs. 7. Casket of box-wood carved. 

Glass-case IV: 19. Forepart of a saddle. 27, 28, 29, 
33, 34 and 35. So-called „ Fishers' rings"' of silver and gilt 
bronze. 31. Relief in gilt bronze with the history of 
St. Christopher. 40. Lid of a mirror-case. 49. Draught- 
board of wood, belonged to Duke Otto of Carinthia (died 
1310 at Innsbruck). 51, 53, 54, 56 and 61—63. Carvings in 
wood, Byzantine style. 52. Ivory comb. 67-69, 73 and 75. 
Book-covers and ornaments of reliquiaries 13. century. 
Glass-ease V: 3. Casket covered with jn-essed and gilt 
leather, 15. century. 19. Relic tablet, with Byzantine paint- 
ings and gold filigree (14. century). 

Room XVIII. This cabinet contains works of mecha- 
nical, optical and watchmaker's art; astronomical, military, 
nautical, geodetical and other instruments ; automata, tools, 
blocks and panels for printing, wood-cuts, copper-plates, 
chartogra])hy. 17. Blocks for the wood-cut map of Tyrol, 
1611, designed by Dr. Mathias Burglehner. 35. Clockwork 
for astronomical observations in a wooden case, by John 
Schonmann of Constance 1584. 23. Planetarium constructed 
for Emp. Francis I, by John G. Nesstfell of Bamberg 1761. 
2?. Iron trap-chair. 24. Table-chest with a collection of 
small models of tools, implements, instruments etc. 26, 
29 and 30. Door-locks. German workmanship of the 16. to 
18. centuries. 72. Gun-c^uadrant of bronze with the arms 
of Electoral Saxony and Denmark engraved, 1572. 107. 
Sun-dial for altitudes, in bronze with the Imp. double- 
eagle, by J. Rowley of London. 111. Horoscope with talis- 
man, used by Duke Albert of Friedland, Count Wallen- 
stein. Glass-case II: 3. Belfry of gilt bronze. 14. Auto- 
maton clock representing the ti-iumphal oar of Minerva. 
20. Trumpet-work with organ, the performing heralds and 



— 87 — 

(Ininimers of silver. 39. Automaton-work, rt'presenting a 
two-masted ship, of gilt bronze, with trumpet-work inside. 
Room XIX. Works of (roldsmith's art, Ohjects nf rnclc- 
crystal and half-precious stones. Oljjects standing- hj them- 
selves. A. House-dispensary of Empress Maria Theresa. B. 
I'icture in mosaic, Emp. Joseph 11, and his brother Leopold. 
I). Cal)inet from the year 15t)7. E Salt-cellar by Benve- 
nuto Cellini. /•'. Automaton clock representing a magni- 
ficent piece of furniture in ebony with ornamental silver 
mountings. G. Imitation of the Memorial Column of the 
Immaculate Conception on the „Hof'' in Vienna. ./. Anti- 
pendium in embossed silver: the imperial army crossing 
the Black Forest. — Glass-case I: 4. Drinking-horn of 
tortoiseshell in shape of a dragon. 19. Dish in embossed 
silver, gilt, rich design with many figures. 26. Drinking- 
cup in shape of a fool's cap. 33. Bumper of silver gilt, 
partly painted with enamel, a pelican feeding her young, 
1083. Nuremberg workmanship. GO. Automaton-work in 
shape of a coach with Bacchus on the box. 64. Dish con- 
sisting of 24 plates of lapis lazuli. 71. Book out of the 
possession of Emp. Rudolf II. 103. Mathematical and 
geometrical instrument by the Vienna goldsmith and court- 
mathematician John Melchior Volkmayer. 118, 125, 131, 
132, 135, 139, 147. 151. Double goblets of silver gilt. 127. 
Timepiece in ebony case, under a bell of rock-crystal, an 
ivory skeleton. 161 — 163, 166. 173, 174, 176 and 177. Fancy 
objects after the manner of John Melchior Dinglinger of 
Dresden. 167. Dish of silver gilt, with design representing 
the triumi)h of Cujiid by Christoph Jamnitzer. 168 and 171. 
Reliefs in silver, cast, the Scourging of Christ and Ma- 
donna l)etween saints, marked ,Opus Moderni-'. 170. Read- 
ing-desk, coated with silver gilt, decorated with precious 
stones and cold enamel, out of the possession of Arch- 
duchess Claudia of Medici. 175. Dish of silver gilt, by 
Christ nph Lenclccr. 179. Cup of fraternization in gold, Rus- 
sian work. 183, 187, 191 and 195. Gilt bronze figures of 
the four Seasons with the monogram of the Nuremberg 
goldsmith W'euzel JiDiiuitzer. 184. Time-piece of gilt silver, 
iiy the watchmaker William Peffenhauser. 1>5. Goblet-lid 
in gold richly studded with black diamonds, pearls, enamel 
and table-diamonds. 186. Timepiece, silver, b> David Attem- 
stadter. 189 and 203. Dish and Ewer, embossed in silver 



— 88 — 

gilt, set with mother-of-pearl and small garnets. 193. Ewer 
in embossed silver gilt, on the bosses of the vessel are the 
trionfi of Time, Death, Glory and Truth. 215. Inkstand of 
silver in form of a casket, with casts of animals, grasses, 
flowers from nature. 217. Automaton-clock on ebony pedestal. 

— The majority of the objects in the right wing of the 
Wall-case, beginning from 273, belong to the so-called 
night-gear comprising upwards of 60 objects: Apparatus 
for the toilet, moreover a breakfast set embossed in gold. 

— Glass-case II: Vessels and other objects cut in rock- 
crystal and smoky topaz, XVI. — XVIII. centuries. 1—20. 
Vessels of smoky topaz with ornamental cut, partly mounted 
with gilt silver. 52. Tub-shaped vessel of rock-crystal, 
the handles and knob on the lid formed by syrens. 56. 
and 58. Two halves of a crystal flagon, the inside deco- 
rated with pallion-painting, XVI. century. 60. Amulet of 
rock-crystal. 136. Dish composed of 17 plates of rock- 
crystal cut i^artly with heads of cherubs, partly with flutes, 
richly studded with rubies. 204. Picture in mosaic: Christ 
and the Samaritan at the well, composed of precious and 
half-precious stones. 211. Large two-handled vase of rock- 
crystal. — Glass-case III: 6. Travelling-clock, the case 
in embossed silver, the back showing Maria Theresa, 
Francis I and Archduke Joseph. 10. Clock, form of a 
cross, XVII. century. Watch, form of a book, XVI. 
century. 34. Portrait medallion, Duke William V of 
Bavaria. 40, 45, 53, 56, 64 and 67. Amulets gold, cast. 41. 
Gold medallion, representing skirmish of two horsemen 
in armour. 47. Gold box, the floor showing the portrait of 
Archduke Maximilian, the lid that of Archduchess Maria 
Christine and her husband Duke Albrecht Casimir of Saxe- 
Teschen, Parisian work. 50-52. Gold medallions containing 
the portraits of King Charles IX of France and his mother 
Catherine of Medici. 55. Gold snuff-box, the miniatures of 
Maria Theresa, Charles of Lorraine and children, pointed 
by Antonio Peneini, the goldsmith's work by Franz Mackh 
of Vienna (died ]8()6). 57. Figure of Madonna in the Moon, 
in gold, enamelled. — Glass-case IV. Vessels and small 
figures carved in half-precious stones and other valuable 
minerals. 68. Cup with lid and stem of chrysopras, out of 
which, on the lid, is cut the body of the dead Saviour. 
1,58. Holy-water font of lapis lazuli, the handle of the 



— se- 
same iiiiiterial, mounted witli gold. 235, 238 and 241. Flower 
vases of agate. — Glass-case V. Vessels and sculptures 
in half-precious stones and other minerals. H. Jug of agate- 
jasper, carved with the head and wings of a dragon, i)ase- 
rim and lid of embossed gold. 12. Round dish made of 
thin plates of sardonyx, with a beautiful under-cut canico 
of Diana in the centre. 31—34. Chinese vessels of nephrite 
and figure-stone. 114. Cup of amethyst. 18fi. Ointment vase 
with lid, cut out of a Peruvian emerald weighing 2080 
carats, set in gold. — Glass-case VI: The chief contents 
of the one half of this case which fiices the middle of the 
room, are bijoux so fashioned out of monstre-pearls as to 
make these irregular formations represent ditterent objects 
by means of mountings in gold, enamel and precious stones, 
XVJ. and XVlf. centuries. 5. Syren playing fiddle. 13. 
Amulet in shape of a cock. 28. Gold bellows. 104. Finger- 
ring of gold, the centre containing the diminutive portraits 
of Emperor Mathias and his Empress Anna. 129 — 131, 133, 
and 135 — 137. Oriental bow-rings of bone, nephrite, chal- 
cedon, &c. — Glass-case VII: XVI. and XVII. centuries. 
8. Cup, shape of a bird. 12. Rinsing-basin with represen- 
tations referring to the watery element. The base-rim and 
handle are of gold with enamel and precious stones. 23. 
High goblet, facetted, with vine-leaves, fruit, birds, &c. 
ground in. 2i-i. High centre-piece, called in the old inven- 
tories the , Pyramid", cut out of a single piece of Tj'rolese 
rock-crystal, by Dionys Miseroni, XVIII. century. 6 . Mag- 
niticent jug, broad form, with lid and long spout. 104 and 
105. Two centre-pieces in the shape of lion-like monsters 
on chariots with crystal wheels. 139. Small jug richly or- 
namented with gold. 162. Vessel in shape of a hen with eyes 
of to])az. 175. Large vessel, bird-shaped, with sjjread wings. 
Room XX. Works of pottery and plastic objects of 
clay, glass and enamel form the contents of this Room, 
in addition to objects illustrating the various uses to which 
stone can be put, viz: Paintings on stone, all sorts of 
mosaic-work and stone-etching. A. Square table-plate of 
Kehlheim stone. The etchings in the corners represent the 
busts of the Evangelists, and the figures of Religio and 
Ecclesia. The sjjace in the middle is filled up with a sort 
of calendar for the whole year. B. and J. Large vases of 
red clay. E. Round table-plate of Kehlheim stone. //. Square 



— 90 — 

etched table-i)late of Kelilheim stone. L. Large centre- 
piece, representing the ruins of the three Grecian temples 
of Doric style at Paestum in Sicily. — Glass-case I: 
Moonsh and South-Italian majolicas, oriental earthen ware 
vessels. — Glass-cases II, 111 and IV chiefly contain 
plates and dishes of majolica from factories of Central- 
Italy, also various plastic objects of Meissen porcelain. — 
Glass-case V: 4. Plate of oriental alabaster. The front 
shows the Adoration of the Shepherds, the back the An- 
nunciation of Mary. 12, 18 and 21. Little figures of coloured 
glass, blown in the flame of a lamp. 19. Casket, with lid 
of wood, entirely encrusted on the outside with small rods, 
plastic ornaments, stones and beads of coloured glass, 
Venetian. 27. Collection of very rare small ornaments of 
coloured Venetian enamel. 41. Wooden frame, in the chief 
panel Susanna and the two old men. 53—60. Mosaics and 
paintings on stone. — Glass-case VI: Continuation of 
mosaics and paintings on stone, and transition to plastics 
in wax. 10 — 12. Half-length portraits of Charles V, Fer- 
dinand I, Philip II, in Roman stone mosaic. — Glass- 
case Vll : Modellings in wax. 4. Leda with the swan, in 
a landscape; relief in coloured wax. 11. Medallion of black 
obsidian in a silver frame ; in front, embossed in coloured 
wax the half-size portrait of Rudolph II. 18. Christ and 
the Samaritan at the well, relief in red wax on slate by 
George Raphael Donner. 22. Half-size portrait of Archduke 
Ferdinand of Tyrol, high-relief in coloured wax. — Glass- 
case VIII: Series of 20 plates of Italian manufacture, 
XVIII. century. — Glass-case IX: Italian and German 
majolicas and stoneware; oriental earthenware vessels. 4. 
Glazed earthen jar, the lid and body in through-carved 
tracery of gothic character. 10. Ajjostle-jug of brown 
Creussen stoneware. 12 — 24. Arabian, Moorish and North- 
African earthenware vessels. .SO — 36. Bacino of Urbino 
majolica. 34. Large oval basin (Venus surrounded by marine 
deities). 32. Idem: The myth of Denkalion and Pyrrha. 
39. Majolica plate representing the story of Ino and Atha- 
mas. The author of this piece, Georgio Andrioli da Gubbio 
flourished about 1525 — 1530. 43. Figure of a standard-bearer. 
46. The penalty of gluttony. 78. The taking of Goletta by 
Charles V. — Glass-case X: Contains various sorts of 
enamelled objects from the XVI, to the XTX. century. 3, 



— !)1 — 

7, 35, 3(i, 4n. 41. 5(i, 58, 05, (jG, 72 and 78. Series of flat 
plates of Limoges enamel. 5. Round dish of Limoges ena- 
mel : Trium,ihal progress of Diana, with the monogram 
of Pierre Raymond. 15. Medallion with enamel ijictures 
on silver. '22. The adoration of the Three Kings. 23. Stand 
with a holy-water font in form of a shrine. 29. Cup made 
of nephrite: Portrait of Feth-Ali. Shah of Persia. 37. Casket 
in form of a tabernacle with pillars of silver filigree. .H9. 
Shrine of silver gilt. 48. Oval dish of silver gilt. 58. Octa- 
gonal casket of tortoiseshell with little figures set with 
gold-enamel. At top a cameo representing St. Ilieronymus. 
79. Large oval plate decorated with Limoges enamel. — 
Glass-case XI: In three groups this case shows the 
manufacture of hollowglass vessels from about the begin- 
ning of the XVI. to the XVIIL century. The first series 
of shelves facing the window contains chiefly Venetian 
glasses and some German imitations of them, the middle 
series of shelves displays goblets in the baroque and rococo 
styles, mostly from Bohemian glassworks, and the last 
series shows enamels of German renaissance and some 
Tyrolese imitations of Venetian products. 32. Goblet of 
dark transparent glass without decorations. The rim I'ound 
the base, and the lid are of gold richly ornamented with 
embossed work, enamelled, studded with rubies and pearls. 
47 High goblet of Venetian knit glass with white threads. 
S4. Goblet of unusual size, 86 cm in height. — At the 
back of this glass-case is the Portrait of Emp. Rudolph II. 

Room XXI: 6. Magnificent cabinet, the gift of Pope 
Alexander VIT to Emjieror Leopold I, 1063. 7. Cabinet of 
ebony. On the inside of the folding-doors, surrounded by 
silver trophies of arms the portrait in relief of Ferdinand HI 
in shell-cameos. 12. Magnificent cabinet containing an 
organ. 14. Caltinet of Emperor Rudolph II, 20. Magnificent 
cabinet in ebony, German renaissance style. 24. Bust of 
Philip II, king of Spain. 

Room XXII. The chief contents of this Room is the 
collection of ivory objects to which are added manufac- 
tures in horn, amber &c. D. Draught-board of box-wood. 
This s])lendid jjiece, which dates from 1587, bears the in- 
scription : Hans Hels zv Kavfbairen. G. Cabinet for a col- 
lodion of coins, with intarsia of variously coloured woods. 
— Objects placed along the window-wall: 3 and 5. Em- 



— 92 — 

peror Leopold I, and his third wife Eleonora Mngdalena 
Theresa, in mother-of-pearl inlaid on slate. 11. The Holy 
Family with two angels. Relief in Kehlheim stone by Hans 
Daucher of Augsburg. -- Glass-case I: Contains only 
objects made of amber in the 17. and beginning of the 
18. century. — Glass-case H: Beginning of the collection 
of ivory objects, viz : Reliefs, crucifixes and small articles 
turned on the lathe. 1. Large crucifix, at the foot of the 
wooden cross Mary, John and -Magdalen kneeling. 21. 
Large crucifix, also the pedestal and cross are of ivory, 
Augsburg work, 17. century. 34. The martyrdom of St. Se- 
bastian, large tableau with many figures carved in high- 
relief and mounted on velvet. — Glass-case III: Con- 
tinuation of the ivory sculptures in the two wings of the 
Case; the middle contains vessels made of rhinoceros-horn, 
antlers &.C., ostrich eggs &c. 23. Gaming-board for chess, 
draughts and backgammon, incrusted Avith marqueterie of 
white and green ivory. 34. Wall-trophy of liuck and cha- 
mois horns. 96. Tableau in ver}'^ high relief, figures carved, 
partly plastic. Adoration of the infant C!hrist Ijy the three 
Kings. — Glass-case IV: Figures carved in wood, in- 
tarsia, and other pieces of wood-carving. 1. Gaming-board 
with intarsia-decoration, of various woods, ivory, mother- 
of-pearl and ebony. 4. Musical-board, intarsia, inlaid with 
zink. and reliefs carved by the Tyrolese Hans Kepfl 1575. 
15. Square liox with lid, with the arms of Archduke Fer- 
dinand of Tyrol in pastework, with the medallion-portraits 
of Max I, and Ferdinand 1, 1583. 24. Cabinet, with orna- 
mental intarsia, one half of the box containing bellows 
with regal and key-board, the other half a small spinet 
with key-board, inscribed: Antonius Meidling. Augustanus 
Fecit. Anno dom. 1587 Mensae Decembry. 27, 29 and 31. 
Reliefs in cedar-wood, by Alexander Collin. — Glass- 
case V: Musical instraments : 10. Herald's trumpet of 
silver, by Michael Nagel. II. Herald's trumi^et of silver, 
by Antonio Schnitzer. 2L Five brass wind-instruments in 
the shape of dragons. 33. Zither of six choirs in rosewood, 
the sound-hole carved in open-work, painted and gilt. The 
fore part is formed by the lovely half-size picture of Lu- 
cretia destroying herself. Hieronymus Brixiensis 1574. 41. 
Hunting-horn cut out of an elephant's tusk, facetted. The 
engraved inscription is of later date and seems suspicious; 



^ 9a ^ 

it says that Landgrave Albert III, the Wealthy, of Habs- 
burg, died 1199, made a donation of this Horn filled with 
relies. A later addition to this inscription testifies that this 
was done in 1199. i. e. the year of the donor's death. This 
Albert, great-grandfather of Rudolph I, is said to have 
bestowed the Horn uj^on the Benedictine Abbey of Muri 
in Switzerland. — Glass-case VI: The miscellaneous 
contents of this case consist partly of the so-called hand- 
stones, partly of various objects of different materials, such 
as shells, mother-of-ijearl shells, tortoise-shell, itc. 8. Stand 
with six cups carved out of shells, was used for serving 
up iced fruits. 18. Toilet-case of Archduke Ferdinand of 
Tyrol. 25 and '61. Basin, ewer and candlestick, formed of 
shells mounted in silver gilt. 41. A mine with stamping- 
mill, smelting-houses &c. The latin inscription refers to 
the visit of the subsequent emperor Joseph II, on June 9. 
1751 in the mines of Kremnitz. 58. Large piece on a high, 
very richly decorated base of gilt silver enamelled. The 
mine with enamel-figures and massive silver wires, a castle 
on the top, is in the German renaissance style. — Desk 
YU contains smaller-sized reliefs in ivory. 16. Tableau of 
ebony with inlaid panels of ivo:y. — Desk VIII: One 
half of this Desk contains wood-carvings of small size, 
especially micro-technical works, forming the continuation 
of Wall-case V. 4. Devotional nut of box-wood. 8 and 9. 
Portraits of the miniature-painter Giulio C'lovio and his 
wafe, on parchment, 1528. 12. Devotional nut of box-wood. 
34. Twenty-four oval portrait-medallions of Roman emperors 
and empresses. 71. Fan of ivory, style of Louis XVI. — 
Glass-case IX: The contents of this case form the 
transition from the small plastics in wood, ivoiy &c. dis- 
played in this room, to the large plastics in the room 
nextfollowing. 2 Group of white marble: Soldier in the 
garb of the Thirty-years' War, driving a nude female (Ger- 
maniaV) before him with his sword. German work, about 
1540. 23. Figure of Cleopatra with serpent, of Carrara 
marble. 24. Relief pale rose-coloured marble, the Judgment 
of Paris, marked B. G. 1538. 32. Relief in Kehlheim'stone, 
the Judgment of Paris, by Hans Daucher of Augsburg. 
34. Relief in Kehlheim stone. Charity, by Peter FlCtner of 
Nuremberg. 5.3. Relief in Jiehlheim stone, the Annunciation 
of the Virgin, with the monogram of Hans Daucher of 



— 94 — 

Nuremberg. 66. Reduction of the Venus of Medici. Glass- 
case X: 4. Statuette of Hercules. 15. Ebony cabinet with 
folding-doors. In the middle of the cabinet, in an arched 
niche is the figure of Death carved in Kehlheim stone. — 
Glass-case XI: This case unites magnificent vessels of 
ivory, carved and decorated with figures. 1. Large jug with 
lid, the Raise of the Sabines. 4. Large oval dish with ena- 
mel insertions in relief, silver. 7. High jug with lid and 
handle, bacchantes and maenades in high relief on the body 
of the vessel. 12. Oval dish of ivory, the bottom with hart's 
horn. 17. Oval ivory dish, the back with hart's horn. 29. 
Ivory dish lined with hart's horn, of unusual size. 38. Jug 
with lid and handle, not mounted. 55. High goblet (Silenus 
and maenads, bacchantes). 57 and 56. Two high unmounted 
goblets with lids. — Glass-case XII: Figures sculp- 
tured in ivory. 2. Group of sea-gods and animals. 6. Group, 
Apollo and the metamorphosis of Daphne, 17. century. 
17. Elephant's tusk, the lower part in the natural state, 
the point carved in the figure of Pomona. 31 Large centre- 
piece on a pedestal of el)ony, with numerous allegorical 
figures representing the victory over the Turks and rebels 
by Leopold I, and his son Joseph. 44. The victory of 
Archangel Michael over Satan, by John Schneck (17;^4 to 
1784). — On the steins on the side of the case facing the 
windows are placed (52 — 70) a number of small luit vei-y 
pretty works in ivory, some with graceful mountings in 
gold, enamel and i^recious stones, after the manner of 
J. M. Dinglinger of Dresden. 72. Venus verticordia, after 
an antique. 114. Cybele. with interesting traces of painting. 
116 — 118. Three equestrian pictures by Mathias Steinle: 
Emperor Leopold I, Archduke Joseph, Archduke Charles. 
— Glass-case XIII: Vessels and other productions of 
the turner's art in ivory. 7. High goblet with lid, turned 
with rosettes. On the top a sprig of bell-flowers. 52. Go- 
blet with lid, with wings on the nodus, the lid surmounted 
by a castle in German renaissance style under a graceful 
architectural canopy of tracery. 02. Large centre-piece, 
consisting of two goblets placed one upon the other. b5. 
Junk, very exactly executed, Chinese Work. 110. Galley 
of the 17. century with two rows of oarsmen. IIG. Large 
egg-shaped vessel, fine tracery in ivory. 112. Small shrine, 
veneered with ivory, painted on the inside. 



- 95 — 

Room XXIIl. The cliiot" oontentw of this vomn ;\vr tho 
inediaeviil unci renaissance luanuscripls out of the former 
library of the castle of Ambras. the majority of which are 
displayed in the large case in the middle and in the two 
wall-cases. The third wall-case chiefly contains textile fa- 
l)ri(s, tissues, emltroideries, articles of clothing, domestic 
utensils, imjilements used in every-day life, and toys for 
children. Objects exhibited on the walls and standing by 
themselves. 2, o, 5, 26 and 27. Five large parchment 
tableaux: Genealogical tree of the Imperial House, exten- 
ding back to the beginning of the Ki. century. IJ. Casket 
of wood, covered with silk embroidered with glass beads, 
Sjianisli. 29. Water-colour painting on parchment, the 
Habsburg peacock. Glass-case I: 4. MS. on i)archment, 
the Epos of the holy Margrave William of Orange, by 
Wolfram von Eschenbach. 22 and 20. Parchment^ MSS., 
Gradual in two volumes. 27. Parchment MS., the „Welt- 
chronik" (Chronicle of the World) by Rudolf von Ems. in 
(rerman rhymes. ;-}."). Parchment MS., the „Ambraser Helden- 
Ijuch" (Book of Heroes). 40. Freidal, Tournament-book of 
Emp. Max 1. 47. Albrecht Diirer's ^Art-book" (1471 — 1523), 
containing numerous engravings and woodcuts by his own 
hand. ,52 and 70. Parchment MS., musical Missals. — 
Glass-case II: 1. Survey of general historical events, 
ending with Frederick 111. 7. Illustrations on |)aper, of 
horse-bits etc. 8 — 10. Several works of Albrecht Dtirer and 
Hans Burgmair. — Glass-case III: 2. Paper roll repre- 
senting a festive procession, proV)ably at the Court of 
Innsbruc-k under Archduke Ferdinand of Tyrol. 4. Roll of 
jiaper representing festivity on the occasion of the investi- 
ture of Em])eror Rudolph II with the Order of the Golden 
Fleece by Archduke Ferdinand of Tyrol at Prague. 7 and 9. 
Tinted pen-and-ink drawings on paper, views of the Castle 
of Ambras and the Martinswand in the Valley of the Inn. 
— Glass-case IV: 7. Hood for muffling the face, being 
part of a masque. 13, 14, 15, 17, 18, 19 and 20. Boots and 
shoes of Russian and other leather. 21. Bonnet of a foot- 
soldier, of red satin. 37. Antependium, exact copy of the 
painting, the Crucitixion, by Jacopo Robusti, called 
Tintoretto. By the daughters of the artist. 48. Mitre 
partially decorated with humniing-bii"ds, Mexican-Spanish 
work. 



— 96 — 

Room XXIV. Objects exhibited on the walls and 
standing by themselves. This Room, as well as the adjoining 
Room XXiVa, is devoted to large and small works of 
plastic art in marble and bronze: 1. Bronze bust of Em- 
press Eleonora of Portugal. 6. Marble bust of Alphonse V, 
King of Aragon and Naples. 7. Bronze bust of the philan- 
thropist and physician Girolamo Fracastoro of Verona. 15. 
High-relief in bronze, Venus at the forge of Vulcan. With 
the monogram of George Raphael Donner. 22. Relief, 
Christ and the Samaritan at the Avell, in white marble, l)y 
George Raphael Uonner. 24. Bellerophon slaying the Chi- 
mera, by J. Schallcr. 31. Over-life-size group in Carrara 
marble, Venus placing the branch of peace upon the breast 
of the war-god, by Leopold Kissling. 39. Relief in bronze, 
by Adrian de Fries, referring to the taking of Raab by 
the Christians in 1597, the Battle of Sissek, and other 
victories of the imperial arms in Hungary under Rudolph 
II. 43. Bust Carrara marble: Marie Antoinette, Queen of 
France, by J. B. Lemoyne. 44. Relief in bronze, by George 
Raphael Donner: The Judgment of Paris. 51. Head, cast 
in bronze : Emperor Maximilian I, German work. 54. Group 
in Carrara marble in life-size: Mary with the slumbering 
Infant and the little John, by Benedetto Cacciatori. 50. 
Bronze bust of Emperor Rudolph II (born 1552, died 1612). 
61. Bronze bust of Queen Maria of Hungary, sister to 
Charles V, by Jacob Dubroeuccp 62. Figure in Carrara 
marble: The prodigal Son, by Abondio Sangiorgio. GG. 
Large cup, in bronze. This cup stands upon a triangul.ir 
altarshaped pedestal of Carrara marble. The artist of the 
latter is Giuseppe Ceracchi. 67. Statue in Carrara marble, 
life-size: Iris, as goddess of the rainbow, by Gaetano Monti. 
68. Half-size figure of Emperor Charles V, in bronze, by 
Leone Leoni. — Glass-case I: 87. Bellerophon subduing 
Pegasus, modelled by Bertholdo, pupil of Donatello. IKi. 
Group of St. George and Dragon. — Glass- c as e II; 7. 
Hermaphrodite. 10. Dog scratching itself, by Peter Vischer. 
61. Venus standing, half draped. 102. Hercules strangling 
Antaeus. 105. Nessus ravishing Dejanira, by Giovanni da, 
Bologna. — Glass-case HI: 13. Figure of penitent Mag- 
dalen, cast in lead, inscribed: J. Hagenauer inv. et fecit 
1759. 17. Pieta, cast in lead, the fainting Madonna sup- 
ported by St. John, inscribed : J. Hagenauer inv. et fecit 



— 97 — 

1759. 23—25, 28. 31—34. fi2. Oriental bronze vessels, cups, 
pots, coal-jjans. wrtrming-balls. 51. Group in lead: Prome- 
theus in chains, devoured by the eagle of Jupiter, by 
J. Hagenauer 1759. 71. Hercules strangling Antaeus. 73 and 
75. Nessus ravishing Dejanira. — Glass-case IV: 23. 
Venus entering tlie bath, inscribed Joannes Bologna Belga. 
41. Venus Urania, gilt lironze by Giov. da Bologna. 48. 
Mercury with the caduceus. — Glass-case V: 1. Nep- 
tune standing on a sea-monster. 2, 5, 9, 22, 26 and 27. 
Crabs and sea-spiders, cast from nature. 4, 12, 16, 23. 24, 
38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 50. 52. 56, 58, 60 and 61 Lamps of the 
type of the antique Koman and Grecian. 37 and 45. Pair 
of candlesticks on three feet formed by Sirens. 62. Door 
of a tabernacle. 65. Bell of gilt ])ronze, chased, German 
work, said to have been used for magic purposes by Emp. 
Rudolph 11. 68. Doorpull, Lucretia destroying herself. 69. 
Knocker, Nej^tune between two sea-horses. 73. Three-sided 
stand, used with the silver gothic cross exhibited in Room 
XVll among the objects standing by themselves Nr. 28. 

Room XXlVa. Objects by themselves. 2. Bronze grouj): 
Hercules lifting Dejanira from the back of the vanquished 
centaur Nessus. 14. Bronze bust, Ariadne. 3". Bust in Car- 
rara marble. Madonna, inscribed: P. Condray, F. Roma,' 
1748. 51. Group in bronze, Roman ravishing a Sabine girl. 
53. Statue in Carrara marble. Cupid drawing an arrow 
from his quiver, by John Schaller, Vienna. — Tablet: 
Collection of Italian and German plaques, as well as other 
small reliefs in bronze. 11. The serpent of Moses. 12. Relief 
in gilt bronze, a nude female in a boat she is rowing. 13. 
Plaquette. antique scene at an altar by Andrea Briosco, 
styled il Riccio. 24. Plaquette, David and Goliath, by Mo- 
derni. 28. Bronze relief. Sepulture of Christ, the sarco- 
jthagus shows the battle of the Greeks and Amazons, by 
Donato Betto Bardi, styled Donatello. 35. Erasmus of 
Rotterdam. '69. Philip Melanchthon. 40. Emperor Ferdinand I. 
49. Emperor Charles V 51. Dr. Martin Luther. 53. Em- 
press Anna. 59. Albrecht Diirer. 6o. Williliald Pirckheimer, 
humanist. 92. Relief in bronze, Battle of Odysseus with the 
beggar Iros, by Averlino Filarete. 

Collection of Arnioivry, (Rooms XXV— XXXVI). 

Room XXV. Arms of the Middle Ages down to the 
time of Kinrj Maximilian f. Glass-case I, opposite the 

Guidu of Vieuua. 7 



— 98 — 

wall : 12. So-called Norman helmet, from the end of the 
XI. or beginning of the XII. century. 40. Jousting lance 
of Doring von Eptingen who fell in the battle of Sempach. 
41. Equestrian armour (Gothic style) of Archduke iSigis- 
mund of Tyrol (1427—1496). 43. Equestrian armour (Gothic 
style) of Emperor Maximilian I. 45. Equestrian armour 
(Gothic style) of Archduke Sigismund of Tyrol. 66. Philip I, 
the Fair, king of Castile. 71. George Castriota, Prince of 
Albania, helmet surmounted by a goat's head embossed 
and gilt. 86. Cavalry sword of Emperor Maximilian 1. 

Room XXVI. Reign of Emperor Maximilian I. 141. 
Otto Henry, Count Palatine on the Rhine. Complete suit 
of fluted field-armour with etched lines. 142. Eitel Friedrich, 
Count of Zollern. Complete suit of bright armour, partly 
fluted, the grooves tempered blue, decorated with gold- 
enamel. 146. Mathias Lang of Wellenburg, Archbishop of 
yalzburg. 175. Andreas Count von Sonnenberg. Complete 
suit of bright jousting-armour. 178. Charles, Duke of 
Bourbon, helmet and targe. 183. Sword with sheath of 
gilt silver. 

Room XXXI 1. Eeign of Charles V. 198. Ruprecht of 
the Palatinate. 206. William of Roggendorf, Field-captain. 
243. Fernando Alvarez, Duke of Alba. Half suit of armour, 
bright. 253. Emperor Charles V. 278 Emp. Maximilian 1, 
sword. 289. Nicholas Count Zrinyi, Ban of Croatia. 292 and 
295. Emp Ferdinand I, suit of armour. 330. Francesco 
Maria de Rovere-Montefeltre, Duke of Urbino, morion and 
brigandine. 345. George Castriota, styled Suanderbeg, sword 
with Turkish mounting and sheath. 351. German morion 
of Emp. Charles V, iron embossed, ornamented with fillets 
in gold-tausia, and studded with small gold lions' heads. 
379. Emp. Charles V, gala sword, the hilt is cut out in 
gold, richly enamelled. 

Rootn XXVIir. lieign of Archduke Ferdinand of Tyrol. 
398. Stefan Bathory, Prince of Transsylvania. Complete 
suit of armour. 403. Giovanni Bona, life-guardsman of Arch- 
duke Ferdinand of Tyrol. 407. Archduke Ferdinand of 
Tyrol. Complete suit of armour, 1547. 417. Archduke Fer- 
dinand of Tja-ol. Half suit of gala armour. — In the Gl ass- 
case. 475. Archduke Ferdinand of Tyrol. The so-called 
Milanese armour, by the Milanese embosser Giovanni Bat- 
tista Serabaglio. 1560. 



— 99 — 

Kuom XXIX. Reign of Emperor Maximilian II. 483. 
Armour of Archduke Ferdinand of Tyrol. 490. Emperor 
Miiximilian II. suit of armour. 529 and 530. Two consecrated 
swords and hats. G4o. Morion and targe. 

Kooni XXX. ReiijH of Kmperur Maximilian II. 572. 
Don Juan d'Austria. Italiau oraUi armour. 627. Emp. Fer- 
dinand II, batoon of turned ivor}'. In the Case: 635. Ales- 
sandro Farnese. Duke of Parma, gaha armour. 

Koom XXXI. Collection uf sporting n-eapotis and im- 
ph'ments (C'f. In addition to sporting and archery gear, 
chiefly of an early date, this Room contains a synoptically 
arranged collection of sporting and target guns which, 
though less interesting from the artistic standpoint, are 
liighly important with regard to the development of fire- 
arms from the end of the XVI. to the beginning of the 
XIX. century. 

Room XXXII. Reign of Emperor Rudolph II. 702. 
Archduke Albrecht VII. complete armour. 706. Emperor 
Rudolph II, gala armour, executed by Christopli Schwarz 
of Ingolstadt. died 1594. 730. Small cavalry musket with 
lirass barrel and lock. One of the oldest-dated fire-lock guns. 

Room XXXIV. The modern period. 809, 810. Musket 
with a pair of jiistols of inconceivably beautiful cut iron- 
work with the poitrait of Duke Charles Leopold V of 
Ijorraine. 811, 812. ^hisket and pair of pistols of admirable 
cut iron-work with the Portrait of Margrave Ludwig Wil- 
Uam of Baden. 837. Charles Alexander Duke of Lorraine, 
marshal's statt'. 846. Emperor Mathias. gala-armour. 

Room XXX VI. Collection of weapons and implements 
for the tonrnament. 897. Gasparo Fracasso. Italian jousting 
gear. Milanese workshop of the Missaglia. About 1480. 
902. Jousting sack of unbleached linen filled with straw. 
Unique in its kind. 917. Claude de Vaudrey, Counsellor 
and Chaml)erlain of Duke Charles the Bold of Burgundy. 
!)43. -Armour for tlie (ierman combat on foot. 1550, by 
Mathias Frauenpreis 951. Bucket-shaped helmet with crest. 
955. (!over for the shoulders with the embroidered monogram 
of Philipine Welser: P. H. 996. Archduke Ferdinand ot 
Tyrol. Racing gear. 998. Francis I. king of France. Single 
odd pieces of armour. 

Room XXXIII. Collection of sporting-arms and sport- 
ing-gear. 1. Hunting-crossbow with gilt steel liox. 3 — 6. 



— 100 — 

Four crossbows with gilt steel bows and varnished shafts, 
of Emperor Maximilian I. 18. Emperor Maximilian I, Hunt- 
ing-sword. 48. Archduke Charles of Styria. Rifle richly 
inlaid with ivory. fi3. Archduke Leopold V, Count of Tyrol, 
Rifle. 113. 114. Two i>owder-flasks of ivory, by the Imp. 
Court bone carver John Caspar Schlenckh (died 1673). made 
lfi().5 for the court. 126. Emp. Charles VI, two muskets 
with line Damascene barrels, cut and gilt. 155. Large col- 
lection of hunting knives. The handles of ivory. 157, 158. 
Rifle with wheel-lock and powder-flask, by David Attem- 
stetter of Augsburg (died 1617). 

Room XXXIV. Modem times: 809. 810. Rifle with one 
pair of i3istols of eminently beautiful cut-iron work with 
])ortrait of Duke Charles Leopold V of Lorraine. 811, 112. 
Rifle and one pair of pistols of exquisite cut-iron work 
with portrait of Margrave Ludwig Wilhelm of Baden. 837. 
Charles Alexander Duke of Lorraine, marshal's statt'. 816. 
Emp. Mathias, gala armour. 

Room XXXV. Collection of oriental arms and equip- 
ments. 1 — 22. A collection of bow-and-arrow quivers of the 
XVI. century. 82. Mohamed Ben Kaitbai, Sultan of the 
Mamelukes, battle-axe. 94 — 106. Turkish field-equipment; 
in the old inventaries of Ambras styled „the Turkish arma- 
ment, presented by Sir Lazarus Schwendi to his Highness 
Archduke Ferdinand, for horse and man." 153. Montezuma II, 
Ynka of Mexico. Battle-axe of syenit. 154. Inside lining of 
a Moorish adarga with fine embroidery on leather and 
Aral)ic inscriptions. 

Room XXXVI. Collection of tournament arms and gear. 
897. (^asparo Fracasso, Italian tilting gear, from the work- 
shop of the Missaglia at Milan. 902. Emp. Maximilian 1. 
German tilting gear. 910. Tilting sack of unbleached linen, 
filled with straw. This object is unique. 917. Claude de 
A^audrey, counsellor and chamberlain of Duke Charles the 
Bold of Burgundy. 948. Armour for the German tourna- 
ments on foot. Workshop of the brothers Merate at Arbois 
in Burgundy. 950. Emp. Maximilian IL Armour for the 
(Jerman tournaments on foot. 15.50 by Matthaus Fi-auen- 
preiss. 951. Helmet with plume. 955. Cover with embroi- 
dered monogram of Philippine Welser: P. H. 996. Arch- 
duke Ferdinand of Tyrol, racing gear. 998. Francis I, king 
of France. Odd pieces of armour. 



— 101 — ^- • 

Fictare Gallcrv. 

Old Schools. ,c^. 

I. Italian. Spanish and French Schools. 
Room I. (Sky-light.) IG. (Jiorgio Barharelli : The throe 
Eastern sages. — 17. Piombo: Portrait of Cardinal Pucci. ^^ 

— 21. Perugino : Madonna and Child and four Saints. — o\V- 
29. Raphael: Madonna al Verde. — 41. Bartolomnieo : The "^ V*-'*' 
Presentation in the Temple. — .59. Correggio : Ganymede. -^ 

— 02. Parmigianino : Cupid, the bow-carver. — 63. Cor- /n^. 
reggio: Saint Sebastian. — 64. Correggio: Jupiter and lo. i 

— Cabinet I (side light). — 81. Mantegna: St. Sebastian. .-v-O 

Room II. i:u;. Palma Vecchio : Lucretia. J" 137. ^ 
Palma: Portrait of a beautiful young girl. — 139. Palma: 
The Visitation of the Virgin. — 140. Palma: Madonna ^'♦-^ 
nnd Child. — IGl. Titian: Tlie woman taken in adultery. I **« 

— 168. Titian: Isabella d^Este. — l(i6. Titian: Mary with 
the Child and Saints .Terome, Stephen and George. — 169. 
Titiiin: I)iana and Kallij^tp. — 173. Titian: Allegory. — 

jj>s3' i^ 
Tffe 



Titiiin: I )iana and Kallis to. — 1/3. litian: Allegory. — .« 

174. Titian: Danae. — TTg. Mnry with the Child (Gjjjsy 7^ 4jf-'^ 

Madonnii). — 178. Titian: ''4<>oe Honm. -^"^180. TitiaiTfTRe i f Jfyi 

FnnyTamily. — 187. TitiaTiT-TW^ory. — 191. Titian: !ul^ 
Portrait of the Elector Prince .John Frederick of Saxony. ' ^ ^ 

— 193. Bonifazio: Mary with the Child. -^197. Titian: -^.^1 
The girl in the fur. — 214. Lotto : Mary with the Child 
worshipped by saints. -^,^^}^- Lotto : Man holding a paw 



-rt- 



in his hand. — 2l8.^IorfetTo:v ^8t. -Justin a. — 236. J. Tin 
toretto: Seljastiano Veniero. --^ 248^ Iffordone: A young 
woman. — Calnnet IV. 366. .Allori Christofano: Judith 
with the head of Holophernes. 

Room III. Zelotti: Judith. — 396. Paolo Veronese: 3 99 
Christ before the house of Jairus. — 446. Tiepolo : St. Ca- 
therine of Siena. — 454 — 466. Canaletto: Vienna, seen from 
I lie Belvedere, Ruins of Athens. The Lobkowitzplatz in 
\'ienna. The Imperial sumni(ii--residence Schonl)runn (court- 
yard and garden). The Freiuug in Vienna. The Schotten- 
Church in Vienna. The Dominican-Church in Vienna. The 
University-place in Vit'nna. The Imperial summer-residence, 
courtyard (3 views). The ,neuer Markt" in Vienna. 

Room IV. CaiTacci: St. Fran9ois of A.ssisi. — 475. 
Carracci: Christ and the Samaritan at the well. — 491. 
Giordano : The Fall of the Angels. — 4y6. Michelangelo 



■>e 



— 102 — 

da Caravaggio:V5]heMadoniia with the Rosarj. — 548. 
Reni: Christ withTTie^cFowh'iof thorns. — 551. Reni:The 
Baptism of Christ. — Cabinet Y. 5' 2. Clouet: Portrait 
of Charles IX of France. — 585. Dnghet : The Tomb of 
Cecilia Metella. — Cabinet VI. GOS.V-Mazo: The artist's 
family. — 606. Carrenno : Portrait of King C!harles II of 
Spain. — 611. Velasquez: Portrait of the Infant Prospero. 

— 612. Velasquez: Portrait of Philip, IV nf'^pnin. — 61.S. 
Velascjuez : A lad laughing. — 614. vVt'l;is(|Ui'z J John the 
Baptist as a child. — 615. Velasquez: I'uitrait of the In- 
fanta Margaretha Theresa. 

II. Dutch Schools. 
Cabinet XVIII (side light). 626. Gerard Dnvid: Trip- 
tych, The Archangel Michael hurls the ftillen angels into 
Hell. Left wing, inside: St. Jerome; outside: the JFounder. 
Right wing, inside: St. Antony of Padua; outside: the 
wife of the Founder with her little son. — 627 a. Gerard 
David: Birth of Christ. — 629. Hugo van der Goes: Mourn- 
ing over Christ's body. — 630. Hugo van der Goes: St. 
Genevieve. — 631. Hugo van der Goes: The Fall of Man. 
'^~ 632. Rogier van der Weyden : Madonna and Child. — 
634. Rogier van der Weyden: Triptych, Christ on the 
Cross and the Founders kneeling. On the i-ight wing: St. 
Veronica; on the left: St. Magdalen. -^"635—638. Hans 
Memling: Triptych, The panels, which are now by them- 
selves, contain : 635. The middle picture : Madonna and 
Child ; 636. The inner sides of the two wings : Saints John 
the Evangelist and the Baptist; 687, Eve; 638. Adam (the 
outer sides of the wings). — 644. Geertgen van Haarlem : 
Julianus Apostata causes the bones of St. John the Baptist 
to be burnt. --^645. Geertgen van Haarlem: Descent from 
the Cross. ^ 650. In the style of Jerome Bosch : Vision 
of St. Antonius. — 651. Jerome Bosch: Triptych, middle 
picture: St. Jerome at prayei's; to the left: St. Antony; 
to the right: St. Aegydius. — 653. Jerome Bosch: Trip- 
tych with the martyrdom of St. Julia — 664. Joachim Pa- 
tinir : Landscape with Fh'ght into Egypt. — 665. Joachim 
Patinir: Landscape with the martyrdom of St. Catherine. 

— 666. Joachim Patinir: Baptism of Christ. — 670. Hen- 
drick Bles : The Pilgrimage to Emaus. — 68(>. Lucas Gassel : 
Landscajie with Juda and Thamar. 



— 108 — 

Room XV (sky-light). 699. Jan van Hemessen: The M* 
callinor of Mattliew to the phice of a disciple. — 701. Jan 
van Hemessen : Repetition of the foregoing picture. — 
702. Jan viin Hemessen: St. William. — 703. Pieter Aert- 
/sens : Love scene. — 706. Joachim Beuckelaer: The Poul- 
terer. — 70S. Peter Brueghel the Elder: Children ut play. 

— 709. Peter Brueghel the Elder: Autumnal lands('a])e. — 
710. Peter Brueghel the p]lder: Murdering the children at 
Bethlehem. — 711. Peter Brueghel the Elder: Spring lands- 
cape. — 712. Peter Brueghel the Elder: The Crucifixion. v^-* 

— 713. Peter Brueghel the Elder: Winter landscape. — ") 
714. Peter Brueghel the Elder: The Fall of Saul. — 715. 
Peter Brueghel the Elder: Building of the Tower of Ba- 
[)ylon. — 740. Frederik van Valkenborch : Church festival. 

— 743 — 753. Merten van Valkenborch: A cycle of eleven 
pictures of the months, with bi1)lical scenes. 

Cabinet XVII (Side light). 765. Barend van Orley : , ,«( 
Middle picture of an altar with wings, with the legend of /^ 
Saints Matthew and Thomas. — 7(j8. Crispiaen van den 
Broeck, after B. van Orley: The Adoration of the Kings. 

— 776. Frans Francken I : Croesus showing his treasures 
to Solomon. • — 779. Frans Francken 1 : The W^itches' Sab- 
bath. ^^829. Peter Paul Rubens: Portrait of his second 
wife. Helene Fourment. ^ 

I Room XIV (Sky-light). P. P. Rubens: Festival of ^^►V^ 
Venus. — • 850. Rubens: St. Ambrosius forbidding the "^"^ 
Emperor Theodosius the Great to enter the church at :^ 
Milan. -J^857. Rubens: The four quarters of the globe, %S^ 
represented l)y the rivers Maranhon, Nile, Danube and 
Ganges. — 860. Rubens: St. Francis Xavier preaching in 
India and performing miracles. — 861. Rubens: Assunmp- 
lion of the Virgin. — 262. Rubens: Original sketch of the ^ 

great altar-piece of St. Ignatius of Loyola. — 864. Rubens: \ («$ 
The dead Redeemer mourned by Mary and John. — 871. 
Rubens : The holy Family under an apple-tree. 

Cabinet XVI (side light). 904. Jan Binieghel the 
Elder: A nosegay. — 908. Jan Brueghel the Elder: The 
three holy Kings. — 921. Roeland Savery : Orpheus in the 
Nether World. 

Cabinet XV (side light). 964. Hans Jordaens the 
Yountrer: A cal)inet of art. 



— 104 — 

/ Cabinet XIV (side light). 1010. Antony Gheringh: 
Interior of the Jesuit Church at Antwerp. 

Room XIII (Sky-light). 1028. Antony Van Dyck: Por- 

/ trait of Countess Amelia Solms, Princess of Orange. — 

1029. Van Dyck: Portrait of an old woman. — 1084. Van 

Dyck : Portrait of Count Henry Vandenburgh. — 1037. 

Van Dyck: Portrait of a man. ^H>'d8. Van Dyck: Portrait 

of Prince Charles Louis of the Palatinate. -Vl039. Van 

Me. Dyck: The blissful Herman Joseph kneeling before Mary. 

5L(^ -^"'■1042. Van Dyck: Samson and Dalila. — 'fl046. Van 

Dyck: Portrait of Francesco de Moncada. — 1017. Van 

Dyck: The holy Family. — 1080. Frans Snyders: Boar 

attacked by dogs. — 1082. Frans Snyders: A Fish market. 

ii*^"*" — 1089. Jasper de (Irayer: Pieta. — 1093. Sir Peter Lely : 

Portrait of a young lady. 

Room XII. (Sky-light). 1152. DavidTeniers the Younger: 
y Peasants with a dog. — ll53. David Teniers the Y. : The 
old man and the kitchen maid. — 1 156. David Teniers the 
Y. : Peasants dansing. ^?'ll58. David Teniers the Y. : Bird 
shooting at Brussels. — 1162. David Teniers the Y. : The 
village festival. — 1164. Da.vid Teniers the Y.: Man read- 
ing newspaper. — 1165. David Teniers the Y. : Scene at 
an inn. 
^^J^ , , Room XI (Sky-light). 1210. Philip de Champaigne: 
^ ^-'^The dying mother. — 1222. Jan Weenix : Dead hare. 

Cabinet XIII (side light). 1268. Rembrandt van Rijn: 
Portrait of himself. — 126-'. Rembrandt: A lad singing. 
— . Rembrandt: St. Paul, the Apostle. — 1->71. Rembrandt: 
^ Portrait of a man. — 1272. Remlirandt: Portrait of a wo- 
man. — 1273. Reml)randt: The artist's mother. 1274. 
Rembrandt : Portrait of himself. — 1302. Adrian van Ostade: 
The dentist. 
i^t Cabinet XII (side light). 1303. J. A. Duck: Plunder- 
&*«"* ing. — 1301. Jan Steen : Village wedding. — 1337. Jacob 
."^ ' van Ruisdael : A large forest. — 1348. Philips Wouver- 
V mann: Riding-school and horse-pond. — 1349. Philips Wou- 
wermann: Attacked by robbers. 

Cabinet XI (side light)). 1352. Wouvermann : Lands- 

' cape, an approaching storm. — 1364. CTottfried Schalcken: 

Old man reading. — 1376. Gerard Don: Old woman at 

window. — 1377. Gerard Don: The physician. — 1380. 

, )f Frans van Mieris: Portrait of a man. 



-i^ 



— 105 — 

III. The (lermiin Masters of the XIV., XV. ana ^^ 

XV. centuries. 1 S ^^ 

Room IX (ftky-light). 1423. Hans Biildnng (Jnen : 
Vanity. -^ 1442. A]l)recht Diirer: Madonna. "'^^ 1443. Diirer: 
Enqi. Maximilian I. — 1444. Diirer: Portrait of a man. — 

^ 1445. Diirer: The adoration of the Holy Trinity, -^liid. 
Diirer: Sapor If, King of Persia has lO.OUO Christians tor- 
tured. — 14()2. Lucas Cranach the Elder: Paradise. — 
1479. Hans HolI)ein the Younger: Portrait of a man. — 

^1480. Hans Holbein the Y. : Portrait of John Chambers, 
physician of Henry VIII. — ♦^1481. Hans Holbein the Y.: 
Portrait of Jane Seymour, Queen of England. — 1482. 
Hollx'in the Y. : Portrait of a man. — 148S. Holbein the /U^-S 
Y. : Portrait of a woman. 

Room X (J?ky-light). 1550. Carl Loth: Jupiter and 
Mercury with Philemon and Baucis. — 1551. Carl ho^h:,^ 
Jacol) blessing the sons of Joseph. — 1552. Max Handel: 
Portrait of an old man. — 1558. Max Handel: Portrait of 
a man. — 15a2. Balthasar Denner: An old Avoman. — 
1583. Denner: An old man. 

Painting's of Modern Masters. 

Room VII (Sky-light\ 1. Friedrich H. Fiiger, 1751 to .- 
1818: Allegory of the blessings of peace. — 2. Fiiger: 
Hector taking leave of Andromache. — 8. Fiiger: John the 
Ba])tist. — Fiiger: St. Magdalen. — 5. Fiiger: Adam and 
Eve mourning over the body of Abel. — 8. Andreas C. 
Lens, 1739 — 1822: Zeus hushed to sleep by Hera on Mount 
Ida. — 9. Jaques L.David, 1748 — 1825: Napoleon, crossing 
the St. Bernhard. — 13. Joseph Abel, 17t)4— 1818: Klop- 
stock is led by the hand of Religion into Elysium and 
into the midst of the most famous poets of all ages. — 
]5. Carl P. (ioebel. 1793—1823: Jacob blessing the sons 
of Joseph. — 3«. Rudolph Alt, born 1812: View of tlie 
Strada nuova, looking towai'ds the (riardini publici in A'e- 
nice. — 39. Alt: View of the Cathedral of St. Stephen in 
^'ienna. — 52. Johann Ev. Schetfer von Leonardshotf, 
1795—1822: SL Cecilia. — 55. Franz Eybl, 1806— I88U: 
Old woman coming from church. -^'58. Johann P. Krafft, 
1780— I85G: A soldier of the militia taking leave of his 
Faniilv. ^59. Kratft: The return of the militia-man after 



— 106 — 

the war of liberation. — 88. Friedrich Ritter von Amer- 
ling. 1803—1887: The little Fisherman. 
/ Room VI (Sky-light'. 134. Josef Danhauser, 1805 to 

1845: The reveller. — 185. Danhauser: The convent soup. 

— 136. Danhauser: Opening the testament. — 137. Dan- 
hauser: Comic scene in a painter's studio. — 138. Dan- 
hauser: The scholar's room. — 140. Josef Kriehuljer. 1801 
to 1876: Banks of the Danul)e in the Prater near Vienna. 

— 148. Georg F. Waldmuller. 1793—1865: Portrait of him- 
self. — 150. XValdmliller: Portrait of Frau Rosine Wiser. 

— 151. Waldmuller: Scene in the Wiener Wald. — 152. 
Waldmuller : Two Tyrolese sharp-shooters. — 153. Wald- 
miiller : Christmas-Eve in a peasant's cottage. — 154. Josef 
Ritter von Fiihrich, 1800—1876: Jehova writing the Ten 
Commandments on Moses' tables. — 160. Friedrich Gauer- 
mann, 1807 — 1862: The forge. — 161. Gauermann: Resting 
in the field. — 162. Gauermann: The ploughman. -^176. 
Jan Matejko, 1838-1893: The Reichstag at Warsaw in 1773. 

— 189. Josef Selleny, 1824 — 1875: Deserted cemetery. — 
190. Sellenv: Mountain landscape. 

Cabinet IX (side light). 218—262. Carl Ritter von 
Blaas, 1815—1894: 45 sketches for the frescoes painted by 
the artist in the Imp. Arsenal of Vienna. — 272. Franz 
von Pausinger, born 1839: Forest. — 276. Adolf Ober- 
miillner. born 1833: Scene on the Goldberg glacier of 
Rauris. — 282. Eduard Kurzbauer, 1840—1879: The fugi- 
tives overtaken. — 285. Carl Karger, l»orn 1848: At the 
railway station. — 286. Fritz A. von Kaulbach, born 1850: 
Lady playing the lute. — 287. Vilma Parlaghi, born 1865 : 
Portrait of the Austrian poet, Edwnrd von Bauernfeld. — 
C:^ 289. August Schiiifer, l)orn 1833: Coming from the Great 
^ Exhibition in Vienna, 1873. — 290. Julius Ritter von 
Payer, born 1842: Never to return! ^293. Franz Defregger, 
Ijorn 1835 : Convocation of the last reserves for the Tyrol. 
^ 294. Defregger: The zither-player. — 296. Jacob E. 
Schindler. 1842"— 1892: On the coast of Dalmatia. — 299. 
Wilhelm von Lindenschmit, 1829—1895: Murder of William 
of Orange at Delft, 10. July 1584. — 303. Heinrich von 
Angeli, born 18^0: Early love. — 305. August Ritter von 
Pettenkofen, 1821 — 1889: The rendez-vous. — 307. Sigmund 
I'Allemand, born 1850 : The Austrian Field-Marshal Gideon 
Ernest Haron Loudon. — 310. Alliert Zimmermann, 1809 



— 107 — 

to 1888: Storm in the mountains. — 313. Leopold Carl 
AHiller, 1834—1892: The last day's toil. ^320. Hans Makart. 
1840—1884: Julia Capulet. — 321. Makart; Large decora- 
tive l)ouquet of flowers. — 322. Makart: The triumph ot 
Ariadne. — 325. Eugen Felix, l)orn 1837 : The first friend. 
— 326. Hans* Canon (.lohann von StraschiripkaS 1829 to 
1885: The Loggia Johannis. — 327. Francesco Hayez, 
1791 — 1882: The Doge Francesco Foscari sends his son- / 
into exile. ^V-341. Wenzel Brozik, born 1852: „Tu felix ^'^^ ' 
Austria nulte." 

Collection of Water-colour Paiutiugs and Drawings. 

The water-colour paintings and drawings are exhibited 
on the second floor, in Rooms XXXY to XL. and XLI to 
XLVl; they occupy the principal front to the west, and 
partly also the north ancl south sides of the Museum. The 
collection consists almost entirely of works of modern art. 
excepting single objects in Room XLV. which belong partly 
to the Inst century or even to a yet earlier period. In ad- 
dition to the paintings in water-colours and drawings below 
mentioned, the Rooms contain various works of plastic art. 
I'onsisting in groujis, figures, busts, reliefs by modern 
masters, as well as the artistically executed caskets and 
covers of the Crownprince Rudol])h"s Album, the water- 
colour paintings of the Vienna Exhibition of 1873, &c.. to 
all of which are attached explanatory lables. The collection 
is numbered consecutively, beginning in Room XXXY on 
the 2'1 floor, from where they are continued regularly 
through all the rooms to XL, and in the department on 
the opposite side from XLI to XLVl. 

Room XXXVl. JJte Crownprince RiuloJph's Album. 
99. August Schaeffer. born 1833: Scene in the Imp. game- 
preserve (Tliiergarten) near Vienna. — 102. Sigmund I'Alle- 
mand. born 1840: The late Crownprince Rudolph before 
H. M. the Emperor Francis Joseph I. at the Review of 
troops at Prague. — 107. Franz Russ, born 1844: The old 
Hurg-theatre in Vienna. — 109. Hippolyt Lipinski. born 
1847: Portion of the Church of St. Barbara at Cracow. — 
123. Hugo Charlemont, born 1850: Bridal gifts. — 124. 
Lndwig Passini, born 1832: From Cortina. — 128. Franz 
DefreggeV. born 1835: The late Crownprince Rudolph and 



— 108 — 

his Bride in the peasant's cottage. — 130. E. Peithner von 
Lichtenfels, born 1833: Fruska Gora, 

Room XXXVIT. 143—232. Josef Selleny, 1824—1875: 
Studies from the voyage of the Austrian frigate ^Novara" 
round the earth, in the years 1857, 1858 and 1859, under 
the command of Commodore B. von Witllersdorf-Urbair. 
^H- Room XXXVI [J. 238—244. Franz Alt: Album of 12 
views of Vienna in water-colours. 

-f"^- Room XL. 2(34. Moriz von Schwind: The fair Me- 
lusina. 

Room XLIV. 409—412. Hans Makart, 1840—1884: 
Sketches for the lunettes jminted by him in the stair-case 
of the Museum of Art History. 

Room XLV. 448. Leander Russ, 1809-1864: The 
founding of A^ienna. To the left, on an eminence the victo- 
rious Romans are planting their badges of authority, while 
the aborigines run down to the river to cross the Danube 
with their families iind possessions, partly in canoes, partly 
on horseliack or swimming. 

Museum, iiaturhistorisclies, k. k. (The Imperial Court 
Museum of Natural-History), I. Burgring. In external appear- 
ance and dimensions as well as in architectural execution 
this Building is exactly analogous to its opposite neigh- 
bour, the Museum of Art History, it forms like the latter, 
a cpiadrangle 170 metres in length and 70 metres in breadth, 
the height being 27 metres, and is divided into four storeys. 
The building is surmounted by a cupola, the total height 
of which is 33 metres. The topmost adornment of this 
cujiola is the colossal statue of the sun-god Helios, as a 
symbol of the vivifying element of Nature. The statue is 
by Johannes Benk. 

On the pnrapet of the roof, all round the entire build- 
ing, are placed 34 portrait statues, three metres in height, 
in memory of the men who have been pioneers of science 
from the ages of antiquity down to modern times; and 
to these are added 64 portrait-heads of celebrated natu- 
ralists of all times, above the windows of the second floor, 
their names being inscribed in golden characters upon red 
marble over the windows of the first floor. Great care has 
been bestowed ujjon the artistic decoration of the grand 
stair-case, the crowning ornament of which is a gigantic 
fresco painting on the ceiling, liy Canon: „The circular 



— 101) — 

motion of life". The excellently lighted rooms of the high- 
parterre and first floor, which are marked with running 
naniber.s 1 to XXXIX, are devoted to the collections of the 
Zoological Department. The paintings in oil, which adorn 
the walls of these rooms, generally refer to the objects 
exhibited, and serve as furthe' illustrations of them. On 
the second floor, the rooms L to LIV contain the collections 
of the Botanical Department. 

Rooms I — V. Mineralogic-petrographical Department. 
The objects in this department form the oldest portion of 
the collections united in the Court Museum of Natural 
History, of which in 1747 Emp. Francis I. laid the foun- 
dation by the purchase of the collection of Ha ill on, 
which chiefly consisted of minerals. To this monarch's 
fondness for the pursuits of science is attributable the de- 
velopment and extension, unusually rapid for those times, 
of the mineralogical collection, which was accomplished 
by numerous purchases at high prices, and the fltting out 
of special expeditions. Also his successors, Empress Maria 
Theresa, Emperor .Joseph II and Francis II, by their per- 
sonal interest, in placing orders with mining works, in 
.sending out expeditions and purchasing large collections, 
promoted the success and rapid extension of the Institute, 
while the Empress Maria Theresa, by depositing the me- 
teorite fallen at Hraschina near Agram in the bnperial 
Treasurj' of Vienna, laid the foundation of the collection 
of meteorites, that has since obtained world-wide celebrity, 
with the help of which the renowned physicist and in- 
vestigator of meteorites, Chladni. was enabled, at the 
beginning of our century, to publish his fundamental works 
on the meteoric nature of these bodies. 

Amid the political complications at the beginning of 
our century, however, the personal interference of the 
Monarch began ever more and more to fall ofl*, and from 
this time forward the history of the Collection has been 
decided by the energy and activity of each successive 
director. 

During the tifty-years' epoch from 1806 to lH.5(i the 
Institute was directed by two men (C. F. Schreiber.s, 
180G to 1835. and Paul Partsch, 1836— 185fi) who im- 
pressed upon it the stamp of a scientiflc establishment of 
the highest order, for besides veiy extensive additions to 



— 110 — 

the collections in every department, comprising meteorites, 
minerals and stones, they formed an exceedingly complete 
library on the subject and furnished the Institute with all 
the instruments then in use. 

Later on the collection of meteorites was largely in- 
creased through the exertions of W. von Haidinger, Di- 
rector of the Imp. Geological Institute, who from 1858 
till his death in 1870 gave it the benefit of his extensive 
relations with all the scientific men in his line. 

In recent times the collection has attained dimensions, 
by means of donations and purchases, of a magnitude never 
before imagined. This manifested itself at the opening of 
the new Building in 1881) and again in the new placings 
and augmentations made in the course of this year (which 
are already taken into consideration in this Guide). 

The objects exhibited are numbered consecutively in 
each of the Rooms I — V of the High-Parterre (as well as 
in all the other departments), the numbers beginning, 
according to circumstances, sometimes at the Cases in the 
middle, sometimes at those along the walls, and show in 
arithmetical order the way the visitor has to go for viewing 
the different collections in their proper order. 

Room I. Cases in the middle, 1, 2, 4 and 5, con- 
tain a terminological collection for illustrating the tech- 
nical terms and general properties of f he minerals. Besides 
many other remarkable pieces, such as the Euklas-crystals 
(unit 3), emeralds (4), diamonds and calcit-twins (5), den- 
troitic silver (18), we may point out a series of specimens, 
in the fourth Case in the middle, exemplifying the different 
colours, which are perfectly unicjue as regards l)eauty and 
comi^leteness. 

Upon the third Case in the middle are placed, under 
glass bells, several eminently fine specimens of minerals: 
three pieces of amianthiform skolezite in the basalt of 
Miickenhan, some flos ferri from Eisenerz, a druse of trans- 
parent cubes, half a foot in length, of the rock-salt of 
Wieliczka, and a group of artificially prepared crystals of 
nickle-ammonium sulphate. 

The Cases along the walls of this room contain a 
dynamic collection of minerals, beginning at the wall of 
egress, with an exceedingly rich collection of sinter for- 
mations, principally (in units) of limespar, besides (in 



— Ill — 

3 units) those of numerous other minerals. The pieces 
in this Case are placed in their natural positions, the 
stalactitic formations (produced by droppinjfs from above) 
hanging point downwards : the stalagmitic formations (pro- 
duced by drops upon a certain spot below) standing with 
the point upwards. The units 104 to 106, at a height of 
about 40 centimetres from the base of the units, denote a 
water-level, all that is l)elow this level is sul)merse (formed 
imder water), all that is above it is formed above water. 
Worthy of notice are the sinter tubes (unit 101) which 
represent the beginning of the sinter formation, a broken 
stalagmite which continued to grow at right angle (103), 
several flat veils, and one rolled up (104 and 105). the snow- 
white Laurion stalactites (106), the gigantic stalactite of 
Aragonite (flos ferri) from New Mexico (107) t*cc. 

Along l)y the windows is a beautiful stalactite of 
l)yrites (white iron-pyrites 117), a treble stalagmite fi-om 
Adelsberg (119), and a group of large quartz-blocks on 
a common i^edestal (122). among which is a fine rock- 
crystal one metre in length from Madagascar, and a thick 
columnar smoky topaz from the wellknown crystal cave on 
llie Tiefengletscher in Switzerland. 

The entrance-wall exhibits specimens exemplifying the 
formation of minerals in druses and on gangs, mighty pieces 
chiefly from the silver and lead mines of Prziliram, an un- 
commonly large ovum covered on the inside with zeolite- 
crystals (an almond-stone formation from Salesl in Bohemia 
(unit 135), etc. 

The wall at the back contains on steps a collection 
of smaller pieces of pseudomorphoses, transformed minerals 
that have retained their original external form while the 
substance has undergone a chemical transformation. Above 
these steps along the wall are pieces exemplifying the 
mechanical and chemical process of alteration, 141 a large 
enhydros (water-stone), chalcedongeode filled up to ^ ., with 
water, 144 and 145 globular formations by various pro- 
cesses, 151 — 158 large ores of pseudomorphoses. 

Among the pictures in this room the most noticeable 
are the one in the middle by Brioschi, the diamond 
fields at the Cape (Griqiialand West) and the picture by 
Bernatzik on the wall of egress, hydraulic gold-extraction 
in the Sierra Nevada, where the banks of auriferous rubble 



— 112 — 

are washed down by enormous jets of water under a water- 
pressure of 2 — 300 metres. 

Room II: The five cases in the middle exhibit the 
beginning of the systematic collection of minerals in small 
specimens; chief among them the diamonds of (Iriqualand 
in the matrix (unit 1), silver from Kongsberg (7) Gold (11 — 14), 
the largest known crj^stal of Hungarian Hauerite (sulphuret 
of manganese) (32). variegated hematite (red-iron-ore) from 
the Island of Elba (94). " 

Along three walls are pieces illustrating the systematic 
collection, the wall of egress showing elements, sulphurets 
and oxydes. especially (101) a large diamond-octahedron 
in the matrix, also here and in ( 102) large auriferous quartz 
pebbles from Bolivia, and a large silver specimen from 
Peru, both brought by the Conquistadores to Spain and 
from thence with the Ambras collection to Tyrol. Also in 
(102) one of the largest-known platinum blocks, and anti- 
monite from Japan, and in (104) nagyagite with crystals 
an inch long. 

Along the wall by the windows three gigantic blocks 
of salt from Leopoldshall (crystallized), Ronaszeg in Hun- 
gary (a high pyramid with streaks of stratiiication) and 
from Poonah, East Indies. 

Along the wall of entrance are specimens of haloides 
and carbonates, the most remarkable being the lime-sj^ars 
and aragonites (flos ferri). 

The back wall contains the beginning of the technical 
collection, mining and smelting products, on the steps 
small pieces representing the raw materials of the different 
j^rocesses, above them collections more or less complete 
of several important workings of mines, beginning with the 
gangaes and proceeding to the ores, the minerals found in 
them, the process of dressing and finally of smelting the 
ores. An object of particular mineralogical interest is (142) 
the diaphorite (silver ore) in twin crystals a centimetre in 
length, (147) two specimens of prousite (light-red silver ore). 
Among the pictures of the room we may call attention 
to the coal open-working at Dux (Alois Schonn). 

Room III. The five cases in the middle contain the 
continuation of the .systematic hand collection; in (23) 
specimens of atakamite. (35) heart shaped calcite twins from 
Egremont, at the head of the third middle case, (50) en- 



— 113 — 

closed in ii tabernacle, the bouquet of precious stones 
presented by Empress Maria Theresa to her husband Eirip. 
Francis 1; the same receptacle contains, in front left, the 
hirs^e opal weighing 594 grammes from Czerwenitza; in 
front right, the specimen of emerald represented in the 
picture in Room Yl. Among the other i)ieces of prominence 
are the Azurites (l)lue copper-ore) from Chessy (unit 65), 
parisite wi;h emerald from Santa Fe and phosgenite from 
Monteponi (fiS), wulfenite from Red Cloud, yellow and white 
scheelite from Sulzbach, Rauris and Schlaggenwald (ft5). 

Along the wall of egress, continuation of the specimens 
relating to the systematic collection : prominent among 
them, l)arytes from Oberosiern, Felsubaiiya. Przibram and 
Dufton (101 — 102). krokoit (redlead-ore 103), the mimete- 
sites from Johangeorgenstadt , also a colossal apatite:- 
crystal from Bamle as well as from the Zillerthal and 
Belmont (107). 

Along by the windows in three Desks is the collection 
of precious stones, the middle one containing the precious 
stones proper, to wit: first unit (118), raw pieces with large 
diamonds implanted in the native ore, from Griqualand, an 
emerald noted for the beauty of its colour; second unit 
(119) ring stones with fine coloured diamonds (esijecially a 
sapphirine-blue and a yellow one), a deep-blue sapphire, 
and others. 

Entrance-wall, conclusion of the specimens relating 
to the systematic collection, Datolite from Toggiana (131), 
epidoteKnappenwand f 132). axiniteDauphine (134). emeralds 
liabi. Amazonite Pike's Peak il37), Apophyllite (138). clod 
iif stilliite (139'. Back-wall, conclusion of the technical col- 
lection, mining and smelting products, jirominent among 
them (141) the large piece of rock-wood ixylotile) from the 
Schneeberg. 

Among the pictures in this room we may mention (at 
the back) the ..Hochgoldberg with the Sonnblick'' ,Leopold 
Munsch) and ^Emerald-pits in the Habachthal" (Carl 
Hasch). 

Room IV. Case in the middle. Conclu.sion of the 
systematic hand-collection. Apatite, Stillupgrund and Sulz- 
bachthal (1), mimetesite (15). wagnerite (Ifi), hornesite (23), 
euklase. Brazils, and turmaline, Gross-Meseritsch (;!7), epi- 
dote (43). emerald and bci-yll (74). 

Giiido of ^■icnn;l. S 



— 114 — 

Cases along the wall. Conclusion of the technical 
collection. Building materials : The most complete collection 
of the kind ; arranged topographically according to employ- 
ment and to the places where found. Prominent is the 
collection of the building materials of ancient Kome (179 
to 182). Above the cases along the entrance wall, in two 
tableaux, are the most inn^ortant Austrian stones for deco- 
rative purposes, in large cut and polished tablets. 

Room V. Along the walls, the collection of rocks: in 
unit (1 — 3) the stone-forming minerals, (4 — 11) terminology, 
(4 — 8) peculiarities of structure, (8 — 11; tectonics, manner 
of formation &c., (12-32j systematics, (12—22) vulcanic 
and pliitonic rocks, (23—27) crystalline slates, (31— 3a) 
clastic and simple rocks, finally (35—37) and (41—65) local 
suites, among which is pre-eminent the Vesuvius (43 -45) 
with its rich association of minerals and rocks. 

The three window-tables and six middle cases of this 
room contain the world-famed collection of meteorites, the 
richest in the world, which (at the end of 1891), exemplifies 
460 out of the 500 localities of meteorites known. 

The window-tables contain a terminological collection 
of meteorites: unit (28) historical data referring to meteo- 
rites, a collection of antique (chiefly (Grecian) coins with 
representations of meteorites worshipped as deities (baetylii). 
dust-falls and blood-rain, as Avell as substances erroneously 
taken for meteorites (pseudo-meteorites). Units 29 and 30, 
component parts of meteorites in admirable preparations, 
showing the nature of the crust and interior, plates etched 
bj' ditierent methods, &c. The second and third tables 
(units 34 a— b and 38 40) contain numerous plates of 
stone and iron meteorites, in which the most important 
petrographic groups of meteorites are represented by emi- 
nently beautiful specimens. Among these we may call 
attention, on account of their size, to the plates of the 
dark green stone of Bluff, the niesosiderite of Miney, the 
pallasites of Eagle and Brenham, and the irons of Butler, 
Bella K-oca, Carlton, Toluca, txlorietta and Coahuila. 

The principal collection in the six middle cases is 
divided into the systematic collection projjer of the medium 
and small pieces accommodated in the second to fifth 
middle-cases, and the collection of large pieces in the first 



— 115 — 

case (meteoric-stones and lithosiderites) and in the sixth 
case (meteoric-iron). 

The most conspicuous among tlic large stones (unit 
4(; — 51) is the stone of Knyahinya, Hungary, HOO kilos in 
weight, the largest of all the meteor-stones known, the 
phenomenon of the fall of which is represented in the 
middle mural-painting in this room. The next piece in size 
is the stone of Lanc6 in France, 47 kilos ; the stones of 
Tieschitz, Mezo-Madarasz, Veresegyhaza, Pultusk, Krawin. 
and Znorow, the mesosiderites of Estherville and Miney, 
the pallasite of Eagle. Ix-sides many other entire stones 
and large fragments. 

In the last case (unit 116—121) containing the large 
irons, the most conspicuous is the large oblong piece in 
the shape of a flattened cigar, the Iron of Babbs Mill 
weighing 129 kilos; next to it, in front the iron of Kok- 
stad shaped like a half-jawbone, probably a portion of a 
broken meteorite-ring; at the back, the iron of Hex River. 
In the two front corners of the case stand the two most 
valuable pieces of the collection: the iron of Hraschina 
near Agram, which fell in 1751 (H9 kilos) and that of 
Cabin Creek, Arkansas, which fell in 1880 (47 kilos). Both 
of these were seen falling, and they are both remarkable 
for the thin fusing crust in front and the thick bark-like 
crust of slag at the back. 

Among the other pieces in this case is the iron of 
<ilorieta in New-Mexico (52 lilos). that of Elbogen 79 kilos. 
sup])oscd to have been found prior to the year 1400, the 
iron from the Desert of Bolson de Mapini (198 kilos), that 
of .loe Wright (32 kilos), Catorze (Descubridora. 41 kilos). 
Nelson (32 kilos), large lilocks of iron from the Toluca 
Valley (30—53 kilos), and large blocks of telluric iron from 
(ireenland (Disco island, 41 kilos), and Santa Catarina 
Brazils (35 kilos . 

From among the number of medium-sized and smaller 
pieces we will only point out some of the many perfectly- 
encrusted individuals from several very abundant falls, 
such as of Mocs (3. February 1832), Knyahinya (9, .Tune 
1800). Pultusk (30. January 1878), Forest (2. May 1890), 
and Estherville (10. May 187i)): the latter is remarkable 
from its abundance- of iron and its veiT coarse-grained 

8< 



— 116 — 

texture, and from its having furnished a hail of crusted 
iron grains, small stones and mixed grains. 

In the middle of the fourth case stands one of the 
most valuable pieces of the collection, the Iron of Mazapil. 
Mexico (4 kilos), vrhich fell on the 27. November 1885, 
simultaneously with the swarm of shooting-stars which took 
the place of the broken-up comet of Biela; it is also the 
thircl entire iron that the Vienna collection possesses out 
of the seven that were observed while falling (Hraschina, 
Charlotte, Braunau. Nedagolla, Rowton. Mazapil, Cabin 
Creek). 

Among the pictures on the wall of Room V, the middle 
one, as before mentioned, represents the fall near Knya- 
hinya, the two j^ictures at the sides, represent the interiors 
of the old Court Mineral Cabinet, these two rooms having 
a historical importance for the history of the Court col- 
lection of natural history. 

Rooms VI — X. G e o 1 g i c - p a 1 e n 1 1 g i c a 1 Col- 
lections: In addition to a small dynamo-geological col- 
lection, these five Rooms exhibit only the stratified rocks 
that produce petrifactions, especially the remains of ani- 
mals and plants which inhabited our planet in ever varying 
forms in the successive periods of time in the history of 
the earth. 

Room VI. Portrait of Emp. Francis 1, by the best 
portrait-painter of his time. Franz Mesmer. with the co- 
operation of Jacob Kohl. This pnintiiig in considered the 
best of the existing likenesses. 

Room VII. One of the most valualile pieces of the 
paleontological collection is the Froterosaiii-us Speneri 
(GO A), the largest saurian known of the paleozoic time. 
It was found in 1733. 

Room VIII. Nos. 101—105. Plates with beautiful water- 
lilies. Of high interest is Plate 103, No. 12(J. A staneosaurus 
far more rare than the ichthyosaurus. 

Room IX. 49 — 54 P. congeries and paludines (vivipara- 
strata). The fossiles of this epoch indicate a deposition 
of brackish and, jiartly even, of sweet water; they display 
an excessive variety, and also show forms that deviate very 
materially from those of the present world or at least from 
those of the European fauna. 49. Congeria; 50. Unio ; 51 
to 52. Cardiiim and cognate sjjecies ; 53. Vivipara (palu- 



- 117 — 

(Una': liithi/iiu luuI other siual! cnckli's: .")4. Mfhnio/jsis ; 
the Vctlenciennesia that deviate from all simils now extant, 
then Lifmnaeus planorbis &c. 

Room X. W. 13—18. Pliocene Mammalia from Ma- 
rag-ha in Persia. No. 114—118, 133—134 and 141-142, a 
series of New Zealand giant-birds, Dinoniis and Palapteryx, 
called Moa by the natives. Nr. IrJS. The perfect skeleton 
of a cave-lion. feli>i spdnen. 

Rooms XI— Xlll. Prehistoric Collections. 

Room XI. Paleolitic, neolitic and bronze periods. — 
('ase 20 — 31: Neolitic period. Discoveries of pile-buildings, 
of former dwellings on pile-works in shallow places of the 
shore. They are dredged from the bottom of the lake (Salz- 
kammergut) or dug out in the marshy soil (Laibach). 20 to 
2;!. Out of the lakes of the Salzkammergut ((Imunden, 
Attersee and Mondsee). 28. also several pieces out of the 
K'eutschacher-See in Carinthia. 23—27. Out of the Laibach 
l)Ogs. 34. A very ample collection of bronze weapons, tools, 
jewels, from the celebrated place of discovery at Peschiera 
on the Garda Lake. 

Room XTL Bronze and Hallstadt Period, 
I! r () a zep eriod. Case 1 — 6 and 7 — 12 P. Single disco- 
veries in various places. The most remarkable of these 
are : in 1 . two disks of goldsheet decorated with embossed 
knobs and points and double-spirals of bronze, probaldy 
used as bridal adornments, from an extensive discovery 
at Stollhof. Hallstadt -period. Cases 19—47. Field 
of graves on the Salzberg near Hallstadt. The Prehi- 
storic Collection comprises objects found in no less 
than 1036 graves, while an almost equal number is 
distributed among other museums and private collections. 
31 to 32 A. and 31 P, the discoveries in grave 507, one 
of the richest of the whole burying-place, containing two 
handsome cups with steins, a situla with decorated lid, 
a l)eautiful open-work socle, 31 P, a sword-pommel of 
ivory, tignres of bulls in bronze, &c. 37 A, out of grave 
()71, a kettle with figures of animals, cow and calf; out 
of grave ()82 a handsome vase with bronze stem; 39. a 
dagger with gilt hilt and gilt sheath, and the richly deco- 
rated lid of a situla. — Cases .55 — GO. Cave of Byci skala 
in Moravia, a large discovery of graves. Nos. 21 — 72. Va- 
rious places of discovery. 61. Pedestal and 32 — 63. Cases. 



— 118 — 

Discoveries in the tumuli of tTemein-Lebani in Lower- 
Austria. Gigantic urns of earthenware. 62. Two large bulky 
vessels, stained red, with bulls' heads for handles. 76 — 78. 
Cave of Byci skala in Moravia (continuation of Case 60), 
small figure of bull in bronze. 

Room XIII. 13—15 P, 13 — 16 A. Discoveries in St. 
Margareta in Carniola. Dish-shaped helmet of plaited wood 
covered with leather and strengthened with disks and nails 
of bronze. 19 — 30. Discoveries at St. Lucia, Dalmatia. 31. 
Burying-place of Prozor in Croatia. 3.5 — 38. Discoveries in 
the Hat-graves of Idria di Baca in Dalmatia. 36 — 37 A. 
Two Clallic helmets of iron, a bronze helmet-hat with latin 
inscription and a small bronze figure wuth the same kind 
of helmet on its head. 

Rooms XIV — XIX. and adjacent Rooms XVIII b, a, 
and XIX. b, a. Ethnographic Collections. 

Room XIV. Antiquities of Anterior A si a. 1 to 
9. Discoveries, chiefly bronzes, from the celebrated burying- 
place at Koban in the Caucasus. 27 — 28. A splendid cloak of 
silk with embroideries for ladies of the imperial court. 80. 
A complete crowning ornament of an altar with the figure 
of Amida Nio-rai (the Japanese Bnddha). 

R m X V. I n d i a a n d t h e M al a y a n A r c h i p e 1 a g o. 
44. Javanese Kris (serpent-shaped dagger), beautiful piece 
richly inlaid with gold. 74 — 76. Magic wands of the Battas. 88. 
Two coiFins carved in wood, finely ornamented. At l)oth 
sides, in the up-right glass frames, figures for the Javanese 
wayang-game. 

Room XVI. Malayan Archipelago (conclusion), 
and Melanesia. 61. House ornaments from New-Irt^land. 
62 - 63. Implements for dancing from New Ireland and New 
Britain. 74. Dancing-masks out of the frontal portion of human 
skulls. 73 — 74. Valuable old large-sized vessels from the 
Philippines, of Chinese origin. 75. Coffin with skeleton of 
a child. 94—95. Painted carvings, house-ornaments and 
dancing-masks from New-Ireland. 96. Shield beautifully or- 
namented with mother-of-pearl. 

Room XVII. Austria. New Zealand, Southsea- 
Islands. 37 — 38. The beautifully carved clubs from the 
Friendly Islands. lu this Room, are some of the most va- 
luable objects of the ethnographic collections. 47. Very 
finely-carved implements from, the Cook Islands. 48,' From 



— 119 — 

the same place, axes with t)eantitully carved handU^s. On 
the stand, a portion of a treetrunk from the Viti Ishinds 
with human bones grown into it, being the remains of a 
meal of anthropojjhagi. 

Room XVlir. South America, and a jnirt of 
North America. M 1— fiO, W 61—86. These collections 
which comprise chiefly the territory of the Amazone-River 
and the Orinoko, constitute' one of the most prominent 
treasures of the Ethnographical Collection. 

Adjoining Room XVIII b. North America. 11 — 12. 
Clay vessels, representing figures of animals and men ; to 
the right, above, two scalps. 

Adjoining Room XVIII a. Me xic an antiquities: 
A colossal figure of stone from Panama. Above the stand, 
on the wall, the celei)rated magnificent attire of feathers 
lirought by Ferdinand Cortez from the Emperor Monte- 
zuma to Europe. 

Adjoining Room XIX b. American antiquities: 
W 7 — 15. Old-Peruvian clay vessels. 

Room XIX a. 6-7. Two Old-Peruvian mummies, a 
man, and a woman with a child, out of graves, with all 
the additions belonging to them, from Pachacamac. 

Room XIX. Africa. M 1—24. Articles used by the 
Negro races, mostly collected by Emin Pasha (Dr. Schnitzer), 
Marno, Hansal. and Buchta. ?5— 48. Objects brought home 
l)y Dr. Lenz, Baumann, and Chavanne. M 55—60. Objects 
collected by Dr. Emil Holub. A Guanches-mummy brought 
ft-om Teneritfa I)y Professor Dr. Oscar Simony, and a couch 
l)r()ught by the Crownprince Rudolph out of an Old-Egyp- 
tian tomb. 

R o o m s XXI— XXXIX and A d j o i n i n g R o o m s XXII c 
and XXXVIIIc in the First Floor: Zoological Collec- 
tion s. 

R o o m XXI. Fungi ( Poiifera), C o e 1 e n t e r a t a, E c h i- 
no derma, Worms (Vermes). 

No. 1 — 5. (A^ Glass sponges ff///a/os/)o».Q'Jae'i. Inha- 
bitants of great depths. Most graceful is the structure of 
the Waterpot S])onge CEnplectella asperf/ilhtm) from Cebu, 
one of the Philippine Islands (.S). It takes I'oot in the 
bottom of the sea by means of a short bunch of silicic 
needles resembling spun glass. Of extreme length are the 
silicic needles of the x-oot-bunch in the Hijalonenui Sieboldi 



— 120 — 

of Japan (4). No. 220. Precious Corals. Cluster beautifully 
preserved in spirits of wine at the zoological station of 
Naples, in which the white tentacula of numerous indivi- 
duals can be seen protruding from the rind; 221. a polished 
specimen very valuable on account of the diameter of its 
axis; 292 — 294. enamel-corals (Gemrdia Lamarcki). ulavge 
specimen found near the Island of Lagosta in Dalmatia; 
292 a, is on the top of the Case. No. 333, 708 (D), stone- 
corals ( Maclreijorafia). Views of coral-reefs sketched by 
Baron Eugene de Ransonet at Tor in the Red Sea, and 
at Ceylon, both from a boat and from a diving-bell ; M 34 
to 40. No. 709— b08 (2) Polypi and Acalephae (Poly- 
pomediisae); M 41—42. No. 809—821 (J) Lily-stars (Cri- 
noidea). 809. Pentacrmns asteria of the West Indies; 810. 
Palteniicirrns, south of the Philippines from a depth of 
upwards of 3000 »i. 

A d j i n i n g R m XX 1 1 c : C r a b s s p i d e r s &c. W 1 
to 8. Crabs {Cnistacen); (6). Japanese Giant crab, belonging 
to the class of short-tailed dec ap odes: (Maerocheij-a 
Kampferi) from the Bay of Tokio, one of the largest spe- 
cimens of this remarkable kind, which any European Mu- 
seum possesses. 

Room XXII. Insects. W 1-.38 and M 39-52. Biolo- 
gical collection of insects. The different phases of trans- 
formation which these animals undergo in their develop- 
ment, from the Qgg down to the stage of full maturity, 
are here displayed, as well as the nests and habitations 
they construct. This department moreover contains remark- 
able specimens of parasitical, troublesome or noxious insects. 
— M 39—52. Nests of wasps and bees, among which, the 
large nest of PoUstes hehraeiift in 39 (52) ; the colossal nest 
of hornets in 40 (51); the nest of Tatua morio, a South- 
American wasp in 43 (48), then the nests of bees and drones. 

Room XXIII. M o 1 1 u s c a, Molluscoidea, and Tunica t a. 
Nr. 3084—3091 (A). Tetrahranchiata, to which belongs the 
well-known Nautilus (Nautilus poinpilius) from the Indian 
Ocean. Beside the chambered shell, 3090 shows also a shell 
cut open, with the animal itself sticking in its dwelling- 
chamber, preserved in alcohol, a piece such as is very rarely 
to be seen. 

Room XXiV. Fishes. W 1 — 37. River-fish of the 
Austro-Hungarian Monarchy, quite complete collection; a 



- ll'l — 

tlriod spt'cinit'u of the rare Uro<jiiiniiiis (o^jicrriitin^ of Madras 
at lop of Case 45 a and 46a. 6G— (KS. Ceatracioiitidae: 
Cest radon FhiUpii of Australia and Japan. <'. Zebra from 
the Chinese seas; C. Fra;(mc/ from the coast of California. 
- M 34 — 87. Enamel-scales, Gnnoidei, the skins of which 
are covered with enamel-scales or plates of bone. Magni- 
ficent specimens. — 84 — 85. Sturgeons (Acifienseridde). 
In 84. ScnpJiirhi/iichiis, eharacteristic from its strongly- 
depressed head. Sc. plati/rhj/iichits. from the Mississipi, other 
kinds from Asia. Specimens of the largest European sorts. 
A. sturlo and A. huso, then of the American A. rubicimdiis 
and A. tra)is»io>ifa>iun. — 86 — 80 a. Fin-pike (Crossopte- 
ri/f/ii) Among which the large Poh/pferus bicliir and P. 
exdiicheri from the Nile and Senegal, and CalamoichtJiya 
calabaricHS from Camerun and Calabar. — M 88 — 89. 
Amphibious or pulmonary fish. Dipnoi. Beautiful 
specimens ; Ceratodits Foisteri from Queensland. Lepidosiren 
jxiradoxa from the swamps of the Amazon-River, and F'ro- 
topternus aiinfctena from the rivers of Africa. 

Room XXV. Fishes. W 1—38. Fishes from the 
Adriatic and Mediterranean Seas. Most complete collection. 

Room XXVI. Fishes. W 1—41. Sweet-water fishes 
from the great rivers of South-America (Orinoco, Magdalen, 
River, Rio San Francisco, Rio de la Plata, and Amazon- 
River'. Exceedingly valuable collection. 

Room XXVll. Batrachians and Rei)tiles. Cases 
5 — 18. Tail-less batrachidns, to which belong Toads and 
Frogs. The most reniarkahle are in 5, at the top, Pipa 
americana from troi)ical South America, one of the finest 
collections ; 102 and 102 a. (xiant lizards, Anib/i/rbi/nchiis 
cristatiis and Conoloplms tmhcristatus. Exceedingly valuable; 
ill, at the to]), left, Laiitlionotidae, represented oidy by 
Lanthonotus bonieensis from Borneo, (unique). 

Room XXVllI. Reptiles. Case 8. Two beautiful 
specimens of Allif/afor sinensis from the Yang-tse-kiang; 
Case 23. Stuffed Crocodiles; 21. Caymans and alligators 
from South America. Beautiful collection; Cases 24 — 35. 
European amphibia and reptiles. Complete collection. 

Room XXIX. Fauna of Birds of the Austro-Hun- 
garian Monarchy. Magnificent and complete collection with 
beautifully prepared specimens by Tschusi zu Schmidhofen 
and Hodek. 



- 122 — 

Room XXX. 17 — 20. Divers. Auks, (Alcidae), common 
in the Northern seas ; the wings serve the purposes both 
of flying and rowing in the water. Only one kind, the 
giant auk. CJienalopex impennis, which was entirely exter- 
minated during the first half of this century, and of which 
but few specimens are represented in Collections, was in- 
capable of flying. Very rare indeed. 

Room XXXill. W 11 — 19, and M 26-53. Birds of 
Prey, (accij)iircs). Valuable collection. 

Room XXXIV. Skeletons of Mammalia. Skele- 
tons of apes and monkeys, especially in o, of human apes 
like the gorilla, chimpanzee and gibl)on. 

Room XXX VI. Mammalia. Here are represented 
the largest land-mammalia with their skeletons. Above all, 
the Indian and African Elephant {elephas indicus and ele- 
phas africamis) two closely-allied, yet ditterent sj)ecies. 
The two specimens here seen are out of the zoological 
garden of Schonbrunn ; the former, which was very popular 
with the Viennese, died in 1853, aged 20. Beautifully 
prepared. 

Room XXXVII. M am m a 1 i a. Case G. A large stag 
without horns, shot in Lower Austria in 1880, a gift of 
the late Crownprince Rudolph to the Museum. 

Adjoining Room XXX VIII c. Crownprince Ru- 
dolph's Collection. This collection consists exclusively 
of birds and mammalia shot by the late Crownprince 
Rudolph; they were made over to the Imp. Court Mu- 
seum of Natural History where they constitute a lasting 
memorial of its illustrious patron and promoter of science. 
Beautiful preparations. 

Room XXXIX. (j. Here are arranged together the 
large anthropomorphous apes, the terrible Gorilla, the 
largest specimen known; Troglodytes iiiger, Simla sati/rus. 
Room L — LIV. Botanical collections. Two old herbax'ia 
(the one formed in 1599 by Jerome Harder). Brazilian 
lianas, among which, 2253, the monkeyladder {haulii- 
nia) conspicuous by its curious bendings and windings, 
and, 2256. caithotretus. Two mighty fruitbearing speci- 
mens of Raphia-palms, quite intact; 2812, the striking 
ant-plant {mifnntcodia aiitoiirii) from Borneo. In the 
niche of the middle-window stands, 2309, a perfect spe- 
cimen of the i-emarkable WelwUschia niirabiUs, from 



— 1L>3 — 

the Desert of Kalahari, the chjveii twiideaves of which 
arise from the riiu ot a trunk sunk into the earth and 
creep along the ground. 

illnaeuiu. niintoinical-itiilliolouficiil. of the.Iosephs-Acadeniy. 
\Viihringt'rstral.ie 25. .Xdniission daily from 11 — 1 on 
a])iilication to the C'u.stts. Saturdays only for o'entlemen. 
Kxcellent anatomical models in wax by Fontana, of 
unsurpassed perfection. In the Court a statue of Hygeia. 

Mnseuin, of .Vrt iind Industry, 1.. Stubenring, by Ftrstel 
in the Italian Henaissance style. Every day, excepting 
Monday, from 9 — 4, on Sundays and holydays from 9 
to 1 o'clock. Admission on Tuesday and Wednesday 
()0 h, the other days free. Founded in 1864 for promot- 
ing industrial art; it contains a collection of choice 
objects of art-industry, with pennanent exhibitions of 
excellent works of art and art-trade. The pillared court 
contains works in nuirble, plaster of Paris I'cc. — 
Room I: Objects of the goldsmith's art. — Room II: 
Ceramics. — Room 111: Glass works. — Room IV: 
Furniture and textile industry. — Room V: Works in 
iron. — Room VI: Modern art-indnstrial manufactures. 
— Room VII: Book-binding and Leather- work &c. — 
Room VIII: Plaster casts of ornamental objects. — 
Room IX (1. floor): Exposition of graphic arts. The 
library contains about 15.000 volumes. The Museum is 
connected with the School for Art -Industry, a prepara- 
tory school for architecture, sculpture, and painting, 
as api)lied to trades ttc. 

Musenni, Iiistorical, of the City of Vienna, New Rath- 
haus. Tuesday, Thursday and Sunday. Admission 20 
and (iO h. A large collection of historical and cultural- 
historical objects bearing reference to the development 
of Vienna. The first Section contains only monuments 
and relics out of St. Stephen's Cathedral, the adjoining 
room the prechristian and Roman discoveries belonging 
to the Community: votive and sepulchral monuments, 
fragments of ornaments out of Gothic churches, land- 
marks &c. The second section comprises paintings in 
oil, and a part of the pictorial treasures of the Com- 
mune. The plans show the development of the town 
from the time of the Romans down to the commence- 
ment of the extension of the town. The third section 



-- 124 — 

contains a collection of objects referring to civic life 
and events, such as ancient municipal ordinances, the 
keys of the town, pictures of the city-militiamen, mea- 
sures, weights (fee. The next room is specially devoted 
to composers and jjoets. The adjoining hall contains 
reminiscences of the festive procession of 1879, and a 
bust of Makart. The centre of this hall is occupied by 
the large plastic model of the interior City, as it was 
previous to its extension. The Grillparzer Room forms 
the conclusion. The fourth section comprises the collec- 
tion of weapons. It was opened in 188(3. 

Museum, ophthalmolog'icjil, in the ,Allgemeine Kranken- 
haus", IX., Spitalgasse 2. Apply to the jiSubdirector". 

Museum, Oriental (see Handelsmuseum). 

Museum, Plastic (Academy of Fine Arts), I., Schillerplatz 3. 
From Monday to Friday, 10—1 ; Saturday. 5—7. — 
Large collection of plaster-casts of the most important 
ancient and modern sculptural works, as well as origi- 
nals ; above all, the Torso of a Hera, Grecian work of 
the best ejjoch ; the model of Fischer's anatomical figure 
• in lead ; reliefs, statues and busts, by Beyer, Donner, 
Raphael, Zauner &c. 

Musikvereins-GfebJiude (Conservatory of Music), 1., Duml)a- 
gasse 3, built by Hansen, in 1867—1870, in the Italian 
Renaissance style. The gable is adorned with terra-cotta 
figures after Rahl. illustrating the Myth of Orpheus. 
Handsome concert and ball-rooms (paintings by E i s e n- 
menger: „x\pollo and the Muses'). 

Opernliaus, k. k. (The Opera House), L, Opernring 2. A 
magnificent edifice in the French Renaissance style ; 
begun in 1861 from designs of Van der Niill and 
S i c c a r d s 1) u r g. and completed after their death, by 
their pupils Stork and Guggitz 1869. The rich decora- 
tions in the interior are Ijy Schwind, Engerth, Rahl itc, 
the marble statues on the parapet by Hans Gasser. The 
flfoyer", which is adorned with operatic scenes by 
Suhwind, and the busts of famous composers, opens into 
a nloggia" with frescoes by Schwind and 5 figures in 
bronze by Hahnel. The two winged horses above the 
^loggia" are likewise by Hahnel in Dresden. The audi- 
torium accommodates 3000 persons, and is brilliantly 
decoi'ated in gold and colours. Ceiling paintings by 



— 125 — 

Rahl, the curtain for the tragic opera after the cartoons 
of Kahl, that for the comic opera, by Laufberger. Ad- 
mittaiice during the summer recess on aiiplication to the 
.Direction." 
Palaces. That of Archduke Frederic! 1.. HofgartenstraUe. 
old and new pahices. — Archduke Louis Victor's, I., 
8chwarzenbergph\tz i. l)uilt by Ferstel. — Ai'chduke 
Eugen's, I.. Parkring, built by Hansen. — Prince Liechten- 
stein's, L, C>chenkenstraBe, built l)y Martinelli. — Prince 
Sch\varzenl)erg's, Schwarzenbergplatz. Imilt l)y Fischer 
von Erhich. — Duke of Coburg's, L, Parkring (next to 
the Gartenbau (xesellschaft's building), 

Rathliaus (Mansion-house). L, ReichsrathsstraBe. next to 
the Franzensring. Daily from 2—4 o'clock. Apply to 
the Office of the Kathhaus. A magnificent monumental 
edifice in the noblest (Gothic style, lavishly adorned 
with sculptures and statues. Architect Friedrich von 
Schmidt. 155 metres in length and 125 metres in breadth, 
it comprises 7 courts. — The ground-floor and the great 
court are with arcades. The steeple is surmounted by 
the latest land-mark of Vienna, the ,iron man", a sol- 
dier in complete armour. A beautiful view of Vienna 
is obtained from the roof and steeple. The private build- 
ings on either side of the Rathhaus are in the same 
style of architecture, thus forming a harmonious termi- 
nation of this imposing group. 

Keichsratlis-Gebiinde (House of Parliament). 1., Burgring. 
Built in the richest (irecian style by Hansen. Sundays, 
9 — 1, Mondays. Wednesdays. Fridays, 10 — 5. Ascending 
the large projecting ramp the visitor reaches the ])or- 
ticus, the gable of which contains Hellmer's sculptural 
work „The granting of a Constitution to the people of 
Austria l)y Emperor Francis Joseph." The atrium leads 
into the peristyle, an imposing hall, 10 metres in height, 
supported l)y 24 monolith pillars of the Corynthian order. 
To the left of this is the Chamber of Deputies ( Abge- 
ordneten-Haus), to the right that of the Lords (Herren- 
Haus), each occupying an independent wing of the 
building. 

Reitschule, k. u. k, (Imperial Riding-school), !., Josefs- 
platz. built by Fischer von Erlach. 



— 126 — 

Schatzkaininer, k. u. k, (Imperial Treasury). A portion 
of the collections are now in the Imperial Museum for 
Art History. 

Secessions-ClebRude, Wienzeile. Exposition of paintings, 
sculptures etc., by modern artists. 

Stiiatsdruckerei, k. u. k. (Government Printing Office), 
TIL, Rennweg IG. 

Stefanstliuriii (St. Stefen's Tower). Commands an extensive 
view of Vienna and environs. Apply for tickets to the 
„Kirchenmeisteramt'', any day (except Sundays and holi- 
days), 8-5. 

Steriiwarte, k. u. k. (I. R. Observatory), Tiirkenschanze in 
Wahring. Handsome Iniilding, in the renaissance style, 
l\y Feliner tt Hellmer. Admirable arrangements and in- 
struments. 

Siiftuiig'sliaus (Siihuliaus), 1., Schottenring 7. Built in 
commemoration of the catastrophe at the hurniag of 
the Ringtheatre, by Emperor P'rancis Joseph for charitable 
purposes, with a chapel after the plans of Er. Schmidt. 
Stone fa(,-ade in gothic style. 

Slock iiii Eisen (at the corner of Graben and Karntner- 
straBc, a tree-stump covered with nails said to have 
been driven into it by travelling locksmiths' apprentices. 
It dates from 1575 and is said to have once marked 
the extremity of the Wiener Wald. This old tree is the 
subject of innumerable legends and traditions. 

Synagrojfue, II., Tempelgasse 5. Built in 1853 — 1858 by 
Ludwig Eerstel in the Moorish-oriental style. The vesti- 
bule, leading into the long hall consisting of three naves, 
is adorned with handsome mosaics. 

Technologisclies (xewerbe-Museuiii, k. k., I., Eschenbach- 
gasse 11. Every day, Saturdays excepted, from 3 — 7. 
On Sundays and holidays, 9 — 7. 

Theatres: The performances usually commence at 7 o'clock. 
Boxes and stalls should be apjilied for previously. Tickets 
may be obtained several days prior to the performance 
for which they are intended, by paying a small additional 
tax. The Theatrical Advertiser with the repertory for 
the whole week in all newspapers. 

K. k. Hof-Burgtheater. Classical and modern 
dramas and comedies. Closed 1 month in the year (July 
or August). — K. k. H of-0 p em th eat or. Grand 



— 127 - 

Operas nncl ballets. Closed in July or August. — 
Dent so lies Vo Iks th eater, I., MuseumstraBe. — 
K a i s e r - J u b i 1 ii u m s - S t a d 1 1 li e a t c r, Wiihriiig. — 
Raiinund-theater, VI., Wallfjasse 18—20.— K. k. 
priv. Carl -Theater, II., Praterstrasse 31. — K. k. 
priv. Theater an der Wien. VI., Magdalenenstr. 8. 
— K. k priv. Theater in der .1 osefs tadt, VIII.^ 
.TosefstadterstraOe 26. — .Tants c h-Thea ter in the 
Prater see page 40). 

The prices of the tickets are given in Lehniann"s 
Directory (Wohnungsanzeiger) which may be consulted 
in any Restaurant or Cott'eehouse. 

Universiliit (The new University), 1., Franzensring. Built 
by H. F erst el in the style of the Italian renaissance, 
in lyVM — 1884. This magniticent building forms a cpia- 
drangle, in the middle of which is the large covered 
court. In the first floor, towards the Franzensring, is the 
grand festive hall, with broad open staircase and open 
arcade. In the staircase the marble statue of H. M. the 
Emjieror Francis Joseph 1., by Kaspar Zumbusch. In 
the vestibule to the senate-room the bi-onze bust of 
Ferstel by Victor T i 1 gn e r. Besides the University-oft'ices 
the Iniilding contains 46 lecture-rooms for about 6000 
students, a handsome library and the collections. 

Vivarium, Prater. Hauptallee. Collection of live animals, 
birds, reptiles; Aquarium &c. Admission 60 h, children 
20 h. — From 9—6 o'clock. 

Waireii-i^Iuseiim (municipal armoury musem), 1., Magistrats- 
stra£5e 1 (New- Kathhaus). Every day from 9 — 12 and 3 — 6 
(Vestibule) : 1. Armorial bearings of Old and New Austria. 
XV. century. — 3. Armorial bearings of Habsburg and 
Styria. — 6, 7 and 8. Three suits of field armour. — 14. Com- 
plete equestrian armour. — 15. Targe, with St. George in 
centre, XV. century. — II. R o o m : Armour, weapons, targes 
of the XVT. century. — III. Room: Half-armour, painted 
tai-ges, breast plates of the XVI. century. — IV. Room: 
Civic banners, XVII. century, trombones. Turkish flags 
and weapons, sjjorting guns, pistols. -- 846. A large 
banner (Alem) popularly called the , blood-flag". — 
848. The alleged skull of Kara Mustapha, and the 
crimson silk cord with which the Grand-Vezir is said 
to have been strangled on the 25. December 1662 as a 



— 128 — 

punishment for his military defeats, in presence of the 
Aga of the Janiseries, Mustapha Aga. — 870. Bust of 
Count Rudiger von Starhemberg, by Erier. — V. Room: 
Mortars, guns, drums of the Vienna trainbands; Turkish 
and French arms ; ))anners of the general summons of 
1797. — 1097. Bust of Field-marsharLoudon, in marble. 
— ] 198. Bust of Archduke Charles, by M. Fischer. — 

1199. Bust of Emperor Francis II, by 3/. Fischer. — 

1200. Bust of Duke Ferdinand of Wiirtemberg, by 
M. Fischer. — VI. (Corridor): Arms of the Vienna 
National Guard, 1848. — 1334. The mountain-stick of 
Andreas Hofer. — 1385 — 1399. Six six-pounder cannon, 
presented by empei'or Francis to the Vienna citizens, 
in 1810. — 1393. Bust of Count Rudolph Wrbna, in 
bronze, by Zauner. — 1395. Uniform of Emperor 
Francis I. — 1405. Bust of Count Franz Saurau, bj- 
M. Fischer. — VIl. Room; Arms of the Vienna and 
Tyrolese Volunteers 1848, 1859 and 1866. 

Zootoinie Institute, I. R., IX . Wiihringerstrasse 1. Every 
day from 10 to 1 o'clock. 

BjecuFsioos to fbc gn^irons of ^icnoa.*) 

(Thiise ni;irkc(l with an * should lie inaLlo by (■\-ery straiiKei'-> 

By Traiinvaj or Omnibus. 

Tlie Prater. The favourite place for amusement and 
recreation of the Vienna people, containing magnificent 
woods, grassplots and pleasure-grounds. Three large avenues 
lead from the Praterstern to the interior of the Prater. 
Near the Nordbahnhof the first avenue (Scliwininischul- 
Allee), with tramway to the Baths and the Reichs)>riicke. 
The second avenue (Ausstellung'sstrasse) leads to the 
Yolks- or Wiirsielprjiter, where the genuine Vienna life 
of the lower classes is to be found, especially on Sunday 
and holiday afternoons. A visit to the Wurstelprater is 
certainly recommended. There is.Iantsch's Volkstheater and 
innumerable attractions of every sort: Caroussels, panoramas, 

*) For n!iti\es as well as foreigners, who wish to become 
acquainted with the environs of Vienna, we recommend the admirable 
..Fi'ihrer diirch den Wienerwald" b.v II. I\cnii)f. 



— 129 — 

swings:, shooting-places, menageries, jmlilic houses &c. To 
the right the Haiipt-Allec or Nobel-AUee is the rendez- 
vous of the fiishiouiililo workl. Near the entrance on the 
left is a large, well managed place of amusement called 
„Vene(lig' iii Wicii" with a theatre, concert halls, tine 
grounds ttc. ; farther on the Vivarium (open daily), then 
the three cotfee-houses and other restaurants ; opposite the 
Second Coffeehouse, the Coiistantinhiig-el with Sacher's 
Restaurant, the most fashionable restaurant in the Prater, 
liehind the Third Coffeehouse rises the huge Rotunda (very 
line view from the top), erected in 1873 from designs of 
Hasenauer. Near the Rotunda are the Trotting Course 
Place (Trabrennpl a,tz) and the dairy Krieau, a good 
restaurant. The continuation of the Haui)talleo leads 
to the Lusthaus and to the Freudenau where the 
Races are held. 

The Imperial summer-residence Sclionbruiin, rebuilt 
by Maria Theresa from designs of Fischer von Erlach, 
comprises upwards of 1000 rooms of which those of the 
Empress Maria Theresa (the dining-saloon, hail of cere- 
monies, with frescoes by G. Cluglielmi; the staircase with 
ceiling by Rottmayr; the saloon of Chinese feketin-wood ; 
the chapel with fresco by Dr. Gran) are worth .seeing. 
Historical facts worth mentioning are that in 1800 the 
Archduke Charles, and in 1805 and 1809 Napoleon took up 
their night-quarters here, and that on July 22. 1832Napoieon's 
only son, the Duke of Reichstadt and ,.King of Rome" 
died here, aged 21. Beautiful grounds in the French style, 
with high walls of foliage and 32 marble statues by .John 
Beyer extending on either side. The back-ground is formed 
by green sloping terraces on the summit of which is the 
Glorlette, by Hohenberg. (Ascent in the arcade to the 
right, commanding a beautiful view of Vienna) ; below the 
Gloriette is a large basin with the (rroui) of Neptxiiie; 
by Beyer, and two fountains. To the left of the Palace is 
the Roman Ruin, by Hohenberg, the Obelisk, and near it 
the.,Sclioiie l{ruiine»"(P]geria by Beyer). To the right of the 
Palace are the %o«>lo!ricaI and Itotaiiical Wardens, the 
latter with large new Pahn-house. Through this garden the 
visitor reaches 

Hietzing, a favourite summer resort with numerous 
villas, Monument of Emperor Maximiliau of Mexico 

Guide of Vicuna. y 



— 130 — 

ill front of the cliurclij. Not far from the gate of Schon- 
liruun several good restaurants among which the beautiful 
Tucher's Establishment. From Hietzing a steam-tramway 
leads via Lainz, Mauer, Rodaun. Perchtoldsdorf to Modling. 

Dornbach and Ncmvaldegg' with beautiful forests; 
also a favourite summer-resort of Vienna people. The Ga- 
litzinberg commanding a view of Vienna. The chateau 
of Prince S chwarzenb erg with the adjoining magni- 
ficent Park, behind which the Rolirerliiitte (restaurant) 
is situated. Hence over the Sofieiialpe to Hainbach &c. 
From Neuwaldegg, a road ascends through the park to 
HollJiiulerdorfcl or „Hameau". Beautiful view over a part 
of Vienna, the Marchfield and the Carpathians, over the 
Danube as far as Hainburg and in southern direction the 
Alpine mountains with the Schneeberg. A pleasant path 
leads farther on to the Sophienali^e, another to the right, 
down-hill to Weidling am Bach. From the Sophienalpe 
(Franz Oarl-Aussicht, fine view) descents may be made to 
Ober- Weidl ingbach, Hin ter- Hainbach, Stein- 
bach, and Hutteldorf. From Neuwaldegg, to the right, 
to the Schafbergalp e, Pot zl einsdorf, Salmanns- 
dorf &c., to the left, to the Bieglerhiitte and the Heu- 
berg, and through the Halterthal to Hutteldorf. 

Dobling, trriiizing and Sleveriiig'. By omnibus from 
the Hof, or by tramway from the Schottenring. From the 
terminus of the tramway or omnibus at Dobling a fine 
walk leads via Ho he Warte (Caf6 and Restaurant with 
nice garden) and the C entralanstalt fiir Meteoro- 
logie und Erdmagnetismus to Heiligenstadt 
(Beethoven Collection and Beethoven Monument) and Nuss- 
dorf, two much-freciuented wine-growing j^l'^C'*^^) where 
good ,Heuriger" (last year's wine) may be had. From 
Grin zing an easy way leads to the Restaurant ,.Krai)fen- 
waldl' (^station of the Kahlenberg Railway [Zahnraclliahn] 
and nice place of recreation on the slope of a hill) and 
farther on to the Kobenzl and the Herinaniiskogel 
(542 metres), the highest jjoint of the whole range, with 
tine belvedere tower (H a b s b u r g W a r t e), and to the Kalilen- 
berg". From Sievering, to the right, to the restaurant „Am 
Hi mm el", commanding a splendid view of Vienna. From 
the ^Himmel" paths lead to the Kobenzl, the Krapfenwaldl 
and Grinzing. A road leads from Sievering to Weidlingbach. 



— 181 — 

* The Kahlenberg' iiml LeopoUlHberg'. iiy the onuii- 
Im«, by Hteam-boat (tickets to the Kahlenberg and back) 
or by railway (Franz Josefs-Bahn), but it is best to go 
from the Hohenstaufengasse (Schottenring) l)y the tramway 
(horse-cars) which afterwards connects with the steam-tram- 
way, to Nnssdorf and from here by the Zahnradbahn 
(system liigi), passing the station Grin zing (wine-growing 
phice) and Krapfenwaldl (restaurant) to the Kahlen- 
berg. Large Hotel (428 metres i on an open plateau of the 
hill; in the vicinity the „S tetania - W art e" commanding 
an extensive view over Vienna and the Marchfeld, as far 
as the extremities of the Carpathian mountains and the 
Styrian Alps. — The first thing that attracts attention is 
the regulated course of the Danube, with five ii-on bridges; 
to the left of the Danul)e the large Marchfeld, in the far 
East the Lesser Carpathians. To the South rises the An- 
ninger mountain, and to the left of it the long chain of 
the Leitha and Rosalia mountains, to the right of the 
Anninger are the Schneeberg, the Unterberg and the Goller. 
To the North-east the Bisamberg. to the left of it, skirting 
the horizon, the Mnnhart mountains, and to the right the Mora- 
vian-Hungarian border mountains. A pleasant way leads from 
the Hermannskogel (542 metres; splendid view from the new 
belvedere tower H absburg- W arte and the Hameau to 
the Sophienalpe. Other easy paths through woods lead in 
half an hour's walk to the Leopolds berg (420 metres) 
the last prominence of the Wienerwald. — From the Leo- 
l)oldsberg there are paths leading down to Weidling 
(health-resort). K 1 o s t e r n e u b u r g, and to Kahlenberger- 
dorfel (railway-station). But it is best to return to the 
Kahlenberg. ("^By steam-boat (ticket there and l)ackl or by 
steam-tramwa}' to Nussdorf and by the Zahnradbahn to 
the Kahlenberg, walk to the Leopoldsberg and return from 
tlie Kahlenberg back to Vienna.) 

By the Western Railway (Westbahn). 

(Also iViiiii tlie Customliousf.) 

Iliitteldorf, favourite summer resort, with large brew- 
ery and garden. In tlie vicinity Ober-St. Veit with 
the archi-episcopal summer-residence and .launer's good 
<lairy (with a fine view); the extensive imperial deer- 

9* 



— 182 — 

\) ark. From Hiitteldorf footpaths to Knodelhiitte and Cordon 
(restaurants) or through the H a 1 d e r t h a 1 to the Sophie n- 
alpe; also through the Rosenthal, to the Galitzinbe rg 
and to the Satzberg. From Hiitteldorf there are paths 
leading through the woods to Hadersdorf and Weidlingau. 

Weidlingau and the adjoining Hadersdorf with a 
chateau in the beautiful Loudonpark. Monument to the 
ancient proprietor Marshal Loudon in the wood to the 
right of the road. Excursions to Mariabrunn and the 
Mtihlberg, to Hinter-Hainbach (ascent to the So- 
phienalpe), to Mauerbach and to the Tulbinger- 
kogel with a magnificent view (1560 ft.). 

Purkersdorf, with numerous fine villas. Restaurants 
on the Keller wiese and on the Hochrahmalpe. Ex- 
cursion to the Troppberg (1770 ft.), via Gablitz, to the 
Rudolfshohe, through the Deutschen Wald to the 
Paunzen; back to Weidlingau. 

Pressbauni, a large village, situated in a wooded valley, 
with fine villas. In the neighbourhood arises the Wien-river. 
The railway jjroceeds to Pfalzau and to Re ckawinkel 
in picturesque scenery on the watershed (1147 ft.). From 
both places excursions to Hochstrass and the Schopfel 
(2902 ft.), also to the Kohlreitberg (good point of view, 
1626 ft.). 

By the Southern Railway (Sii<lbahn% 

(Also from tlic Cu.stoiiiliouse.) 

Liesing. Important industrial establishments and large 
brewery. Road to R o d a u n and K a 1 1 e n 1 e u t g e b e n , to 
the right to Kalksburg. (From here foot-path and road 
in the valley to „Rothe Stadel", „€Trnnen i:{auni", and 
farther on to Breitenfurt and Hochrotherd.) — B}^ the 
branch-line from Liesing to Perchtoldsdorf (old market- 
town with gothic church, which was destroyed by the 
Turks in 1683, has since been rebuilt). Excursions to the 
Parapluieberg (530 metres), or the Josefswarte (602 metres 
to Rodaun. Waldmuhle and Kal tenleu tgeben 
(hydropathic establishment). Excursions from here over the 
Flosselberg (.569 metres) to Giefihiibel and Modling, or 
through the Wassei'gespreng to WeiBenbach and H inter- 



— 138 — 

l)rulil; over the (Jaiswiese to the HoUen.-steiu (64(1 metres), 
through the Wassergespreng on through Prince Liechten- 
.stein's deer-park (Johannstein, Temple of Diana) via Spar- 
l)ach to Hinterhriihl ; passing the V'ereinsquelle and the 
Fredigtstuhl over the Josefswarte or the Parapluieberg to 
P e r f h t o 1 d s d r f. 

Modliiig;. New town-park and Cursalon, summer 
theatre, ito. Electric railway to Hinterbriihl. From Mod- 
ling ascent to the Aiiiiinger (675 metres, splendid view): 
descent t,o (.Tumpoldskirchen (wine-growing place and rail- 
way-station). From Mcidling to the right, passing the old 
castle of Liechtenstein and through the grounds to Brunu 
(railway-station) ; to the left through the Priessnitzthal to 
the dairj' Kichardshof and from here to Gumpolds- 
kirchen. Through the i-ocky deiile ^Klausen", with the ruin 
of Frauenstein above to the right, we reach the lovely 
valley of ^Briihl" with numerous villas. At the oi^ening of 
the valley is the Hotel „Zwei Raben", and behind it the 
„Meierei'', dairy of Prince Liechtenstein's, above to the left 
the ruin „Burg Modling". From here walk to the Hussaren- 
tempel, Anninger or Kichardshof. From the Hinterbriihl, 
fine excursions to the Anninger, over Weil3enbach, through 
the Wassergespreng to Kaltenleutgeben; to Gaaden, Hei- 
ligenkreuz (with interesting church in the Romanesque 
style and a very beautiful cloister). Allan d and Meyer- 
ling. (*From Modling by the electric railway to the Hotel 
„Zwei Raben" [ascent to the Hussarentempel] or to Hinter- 
briihl, then back to the ,. Zwei Kaben", walk through the 
Klausen, or to the left over the ruin , Frauenstein" back 
to Modling.) From Modling a branch-line of the Siidbahn 
leads in 10 minutes to 

*Laxeiibiir8", an imperial summer-residence, with a large 
jiark covering 400 hectars, a lake with boats for hire. The 
Franzenslui rg on an island in the lake, with interesting 
art-treasures. The construction of the Franzensburg was 
commenced in 1798. and completed in 1836. The visitor 
first enters the Yogteihot (busts of emperors, images of 
saints, showing the influence of Diirer's compositions'. To 
the right in the interior of the castle is the Saddle -room 
with trophies of arms; opposite is the Armoury -hall 
with the life-size figure of Empex'or Francis I, in lead. The 



— 134 — 

H a b s b u r g - C h a mb e r contains the statues of Habsburg's 
emperors, in Tyrolese marble, Maria Theresa in lead. — 
First Reception-room: Wooden ceiling from the end 
of the XVI. century, supraportas, leather-hangings, stoves 
of the year 1580. Piano of the XVII. century, chair of 
antlers of the wapiti, manufactured by Emperor Max I, 
himself. — Second Reception-room: Wooden ceiling 
of the XVI. century. Magnificent cupboards of the XVII. 
century, chest (1611), stove XVI. century. — Treasury: 
The complete uniform of Emperor Francis II. — Parlour: 
Wooden ceiling of the XVI. century. Portrait of Emj^ress 
Maria Ludovica, by H 6 c hi e ; paintings on glass. — Dining- 
hall: The walls are lined with slabs of red marble and 
round pilastrea in the Romanesc^ue style, taken from the 
Cai3ella speciosa at Klosterneuburg. — Sleeping -room: 
Bed of the XV. century. Copy of Albrecht Diirer's All- 
Saints' picture of 1511. — Toilet-room: Wooden ceiling 
of the XV. century. Empress Carolina Augusta, by C. Sales, 
1818. Mural decorations in the form of an altar, ebony 
with carvings in ivory, of the XVII. century. — Throne- 
room: Wooden ceiling of the XVII. century. Paintings in 
oil, magnificent cupboards. — L o r r a i n e - r o o m : Wooden 
ceiling in German renaissance style. The walls are adorned 
with life-size ijortraits. 3. Archduke Francis Charles, 
by Kupelwieser. — 9. Empi-ess Maria Ludovica, by 
Waldmiiller. — 11. Archduke Reiner, by Sales. - 13. 
Archduke Rudolph, by Amerling. — 17. Emperor Fran- 
cis I, by Me y tens. — 18. EmiJress Maria Theresa. — 
Paintings on glass, 5 windows. Not far from the Franzens- 
1 )urg is the tournament-ground ( T u r n i e r - P 1 a t z), the 
High Bridge, the Rittersiiule (Knights" column), the Vault, 
the Eichenhain (oak grove) with summer-house, the Grotto, 
the Monument of Francis II by M arch e si. Temple of 
Diana, &c. Cafe near the waterfall. — When time is limited, 
a guide (2 K) is useful. — (*The visitor should go to 
Laxenburg in the morning, then return to Modling and go 
on to ^Bruhl" as above indicated'. 

Baden, a charmingly situated town with 10.000 inha- 
bitants and hot sulphate waters. At the entrance to the 
Heleiiienthal, on the right l)ank of the Schwechat stands 
on a height the ruin Rauheneck, upon an eminence the 
modern chateau ,.Weilburg" belonging to Archduke Frie- 



— 135 — 

drich. Opposite, on abrupt rocks, the considerable, well- 
preserved ruin Raulie nstein, backed by the pleasant 
Alexandrowicz grounds. On the right iiank, in the back- 
ground, the ruin S charfeneck. Pleasant walks to the 
Cholerakap elle. Krainerhii tte, to Siegenfeld and 
the Abbey of Heiligenkreuz. Excursion to the Jiiyrer- 
wiese and thence to the highest summit of the environs 
(2835 ft.), the Eiseriie Tlior (ascent also from the Krainer- 
hiitte) with a magnificent extensive view towards the 
Styrian Alps. From the „Tourist's House" the visitor sees 
the long ridge of the Hohe Wand, with the adjacent Mand- 
ling; just opposite to it the Sonnwendstein, and Stuhleck; 
straight before him is the Schneeberg, the Diirre Wand 
with the Oehler and Schober; to the right beside the 
Schneeberg is the Schnee-Alpe, the Ciippelmauer and the 
Goller. Between the shaip edge of the Unterberg and the 
broad ridge of the Hocheck rises the Oetscher and the 
Reis-Alpe. In the west, the Schopfel, the Wiener Wald as 
far as the Kahlenberg; in the east, the Little Karpathians, 
the Leitha and Rosalia mountains, then the „Bucklige Welt" 
and the Wechsel, which closes the circle in the south-east. 

Voslau, also much frequented on account of the ther- 
mal springs ; newly built Cursalon on the Waidwiese ; famous 
for its excellent wine, resembling Bordeaux. In the park 
of Count Fries a pond with a constant temperature of 
24" R. Large swimming and other baths. Excursions to the 
Waldaiidacht, the ruin Merkeiisteiii and the Eiseine Thor. 
In the vicinity the hydropathic estaltlishment Gainfahrn. 

(liuteiistein with a tine park and picturescjue old castle. 
From the' Mariahilferberg {Vj^ hr.) splendid view of the 
Schneeberg. In the cemetery there the poet Raimund is 
buried. 

Wieiier-Neustadt, point of junction of the railway. 
Military Academy with statue of the empress Maria Theresa. 
Interesting double-steepled church. To the left by the 
Aspang-railway to Pitt en, Seebeiisteiu &v., to the right 
via Weikersdorf through the Valley of Prosset to the Neue 
Welt with the ruin of Emmersberg, and via Stollhof in 
3 hours" walk to ihe Jiigerhaus on the Hohe Wand. 

*Seinnicriiig'. The Semmering railway, between (ilogg- 
nitz iiiid Miirzzuschlng, one of the grandest mountain mil- 



— 136 — 

ways with a maximum gradient of 1 : 40, constructed in 
1848 — 1853 by engineer Grhega, to whom a monument is 
erected in station ."^emmering. — From Gloggnitz a seat 
on the left side of the carriage is recommended. The train 
passes the castle Gloggnitz and the large paper-manufactory 
S chldgelmuhl. In the hack-ground to the left rises 
the Sonnwendstein and the Raxalpe. Payerbacli (starting- 
point for excursions to the hclineebcry and the Raxalpe) ; 
pleasant walks to Reichenau and the romantic Hulleiitlial 
and Nasswald. Farther on, across the viaduct of 18 
arches over the Schwarza, always ascending in serpentines, 
through numerous tunnels, to Station Klamiti with a half- 
destroyed castle of Prince Lichtenstein. In a deep valley 
below we see Schotlwieii, and on a hill, at the foot of 
the Sonnwendstein, the handsome pilgrimage-church Maria- 
Schut/. Passing the Weinzettel-Wand, and the station 
Breileiisteiiij the train travei-ses the highest viaduct, the 
Kiilte Kiiiue, and reaches the Station Semnieriiig- (Slid- 
bahn Hotel). Hotel „ Stephanie , Hotel ^Panhans". From 
the inn „Erzherzog Johann", on the frontier between Lower 
Austria and Styria, may be made the easiest ascent of the 
hoiinweiulstein {1523ni], (Friedrich Schiller Tourists' House) 
with an incomparably fine and extensive view of the Vienna 
plain and the Styrian Alps. Descent to Maria-Schntz and 
thence to Station Klamm. Leaving the Station Semmering, 
the train crosses the boundary of Austria and Styria in 
the longest tunnel (157U yards) and from this point, always 
descending, reaches the Station ISpital and then Miir/zu- 
sclilii^' after having passed through 15 tunnels and crossed 
IG viaducts. Special pleasure trains run in summer on 
Sundays and liolidays, early in the morning, between Vienna 
and Mtirzzuschlag, at very moderate prices: return-tickets 
11. Class G K, 111. Class 4 K. (*Go by train to the Station 
Semmering, walk to the Semmering Hotel, and walk or 
drive to the Sonnwendstein. In the evening back to Vienna 
or sleep in the Hotel.) 

By the Franz Josef-Balm. 

Nussdorf, popular wine-growing place. Fine view from 
the ^Bockkeller." From Nussdorf by the Zahnradbahn to 
the Krapfenwaldl and Kahlenberg. 



— 137 — 

Klosterneulmrg, a pleasant town with G()(K) inhabi- 
tants, an Augustinian Monastery, large Pioneer barracks 
and the noticeable Stiftskeller with a monster-cask 
(57.942 liters). The Augustinian Monaster}-, a palatial buil- 
ding, is the richest and oldest of Austria. On the top of 
the copper-covered domes are the imperial crown (east side) 
and the archdukal hat (west side) of wrought iron. One 
hour distant is Kiorliug (whey-cure); from here a plea- 
sant forest path by Hadersfeld to G reifen.s t ein, an old, 
famous castle with splendid view. Back by steamer or 
Franz-Josefs-railway. 

By the Vienna Aspang-railway. 

In the vicinity of the station K!ein-W<»lkersdorf the 
chateau Frohsdorf, property of the late Count Chambord. 
FiXcursion to the Rosalieia:el)ir^'p and Kosaliaclin])el. — 

I'assing the charmingly situated (station) Pit ten to 

Seebenstein with a chateau and fine park of Prince 
Liechtenstein. On a hill the old castle Seebenstein founded 
in the XI. century and belonging to the faniilj- Liechten- 
stein. It contains highly interesting collections of great 
value. Wood-jiath to the Lutherische Kan z el (Prote- 
stant Pulpit) and the Tiirkensturz, a steep limerock-wall 
from which peasants of this country precipitated into the 
abyss a i)art of Hassan Pasha's army in 1532. Passing 
S c h eibli ngkirchen &c. train arrives at 

£dlitz, Excursion to the Kulmriegel (757 metres) with 
the (trimmsteinwarte ; from there to 

Aspang, with an old church and castle, the terminus 
of this railway. From Aspang the shortest and best ascent 
on the Wechsel. 

For all these excnrsioiis we reeommend the admirable Maji 
111" the environs of Vicuna (IMdO.OUOl, also the Maps of the 
Military GeoKraph. Institute, upon which the marked ways are noted. 
I'riee-lists free. 



^*4;.»*^»^4L»4t»*^^Afe^j^jtfe-»*»^»»*^^^*A*^<i 



If isJ of jSfrccfs. 



A 

Abelefjasse XVI U 3 

AbfiihrtstraUe II H 2 

Alit Civrlsi^^se XVllI . . . . C 1 

Ackergasse IX D 2 

Adaiiibergergasse 11 . . K 2, F 2 

Adamsgasse III G li 

Adiergasse I V a 

Aegidigiisse VI C 5 

Afrikanergasse II G 2 

Aichliiilzf-Msse XII BO 

Aiclilioni-assc XII C G 

AkadeiiiifstraPe I E 4 

All((it;ias>e VIII 2 

AUirrtplatz VIII ("2 

Allireclitgasse I E 4 

All)rechtsbergergasse XH 

B 6, C 6 
Albrechtski-eithgasse XVI . . A 2 

Alleegasse IV E 4, F 5 

Aloisgasse II . G 2 

Als(Kg<M;rasse X\'III . . . . B 1 
AlserstraU.' VIII .... C 2, D 2 
Alscrbach.straPe IX . . D 1, E 1 
Altlianidatz IX . . . . D 1, E 1 

Altmiittergasse IX D 1 

Al.xiiigergasse X E 6 

Amerling.straPe \'I D 4 

Am Hemiiarkt III F 4 

Am Hof I E 3 

Am Iliindstluinii V ('5 

Am Schiittel II G 3 

Am Tabor II F 1, G 1 

Amt-sliausgasse V . . . . D 5, G 
Aiia.'^tasius Griinga^^se XVIII 

C 1, D 1 

Andreasgasse VII c; 4 

Annagasse I E4 

Ansiclnitzgaj^.'f XIII B 5 



Anton Frankgassc XVIII 
Antonigasse XVII . . B 1, 
Anzengrubei-gas.'«e V 
Apolloga.sse VII . . 
Apostelgasse III . . 
Artlga.s.se XVI . . . 
ArndtstraPe XII . . 
Arnetbgasse XVI 
Arnsteingas.se XH' 
ArsenalstraPe X . . 
AspangstraPe III 
Assmayergasse XII 
AuerspergstraPe VIII 
Augustinerbastei I 
Augustengasse I . . 
AugustiiierstraPe I 
AusstellungsstraPe II 
AvedikstraCe \IV . . 
Aj'renhof'gasse IX . 



. C 

C 1, 

. E 

. C 

. G 

. A 

r., C 

2, B 

. . B 

G, G 

. . (i 

. (! 

. . D 

E :i. 

E2, 

EB, 

2, H 

. B 

. . D 



B 

Babenberger.straPe I .... E 4 
Bachgasse XVI .... A :5, B ;5 

Bacbergasse V D ."> 

Bacherplatz Y D r> 

Badgasse IX D 1 

Badhaasgas.se VII 3 

BackerstraPe 1 F 3 

Biirengasse V O r>, D :> 

Biiuerlega.sse II . . . . E i, F 1 

Bahnbofplatz X F G 

Baldiagasse XVI B 2 

Ballgasse I E .'! 

Ballbausplatz I E 3 

Bandgasse VII C 4 

Bankgasse I P^ 3 

Barbaragasse I F 3 

Rariebgasse III G 4 



— 140 — 



Baniabitengasse VI T) '. 

Bartensteingasse I D :; 

Bauenircldiilatz IX D 2 

BHUcniiiiui-kt I K :3 

Baunigasse III . . . . G 4, H ft 

Beatri.xgasse III F i 

Bechardgasse III (in 

Beckmaungasse XIII .... A 5 

Beelhovengasse IX D 2 

Belieimgasse XVII . . . B 2, C 2 

Beingasse XV B ) 

Bellaria.straPe I D 3 

Belvederogas.se lY . . K 5, F .'> 

Bfiidlgassf XII B 5 

HciiiKiplatz VIII C :) 

Berggasse IX D 2, E 2 

Beigsteiggasse XVII B 2 

Bernard ga.sse VII (' n 

Bieneiiga.sse VI D 4 

Binderga-se IX . . . ■ . . D 1 

Bischofgassi' XII A 6 

Blattgas.se III G 3 

Blechthnrmgasse IV . . E 5, K '• 

Bleichergasse IX D 1 

Bliithongas.se III G :! 

Blnuiaacrgasse II F 2 

muml>ergt;a.s.'^e XVI B 3 

Blumcngasse XVII . . B 2, C 2 

Blutgasse I F 3 

Bocrhavegasse III . . . . G t, ;"> 

Bogiierga.s8e I K 3 

Bonschkegassie IX 2 

Borsegasse I E 2 

Borscplatz I E 2 

BriluiicrstraPe I . Y\ S 

Hraudmayergassc V D 6 

Braiulstatte I E 3 

Braiiliau.sgasse Ob. V . C 6, D ."> 
Brauliau.-Jgassr I'lit. V . O 5, D 5 
Brauiiiiirschc'iigas.-AO XIV . . B .') 
Bri'it.'iilVldrvgas.-;.' VIII . . . C 2 
Brriteii.siMTstraUc XIII . . . A 4 

Brfstflga..s,sc XVI B 2, 3 

Brigittc.iiaiU'rliiiidr II ...El 
Bnifkeiigas.se VI ... C u, D 5 

Briis.slgasse XVI A3 

Bruiinengasse XVI B 3 

Biichfeldgas.se VIII D 3 

Biirgerspitalgasse XI ...05 



Calvarienberggasse XVII . . B 

Caiiongasse XVIII C 

C'aiKivagasse I E 



Capitelgasse XVII B 2 

Carl LiuhvigstniUe XVIII ..CI 

Castellozgasse II F i, 2 

Castflligassc V Do 

Cliristinciigafise I F 4 

Girkiisgassi' II F 2 

Clemeiitiiieugasse XV . . . . C 5 

Clusiusgasse IX El 

Cobdeiigasse I I' 3 

Columbiisgasse X F ti 

Columbuspiatz X F 

Comeniusgasse XVII .... B 2 

Concordiaplatz I E 2, 3 

Coriieliiisgasse VI D .> 

Ci.tlagcstraPe XVIU CI 

Custo/.zauasse 111 G ;; 

('•/.apkagassr III (4 3, 4 

C/.artnrvskigasse XVIIl . . . B 1 
('zi'rinakga.s.-<P .Will . . ..02 
Ozoniiiigasse II . . . . F 2, (J 2 
Ozeniinplatz II (i 2 



Dambockgasse VI D 4 

Daiiipfgasse X E (! 

Damiifbadgasse XVI . . . . B 3 
Daiiiiilschitrsti-aPe HI .... G 3 
Darwiiigas-e II .... F 2, (4 s 

Davidgas.se X B .'i 

Di'geiigasse XVI A 2 

Deiiiliardsteiiiga.s.se XVI . . . B ;; 
Dempscliergasse X\'II1 . . . (' 2 

Denglergasse XIV U ;'» 

Denisgasse II El 

Diaiiagasse II (i :^ 

Dieffiiliacligassc XII ....Be. 

Dielilgasse V 6, 1) C 

Dietricligasse III . . . (J 4, H 4 
Dietriclisteiiigas.se I,\ . . . . D 2 
Diiigelstedtgasse XV . B ■>. O f. 

Dissleigasse HI < ; if 

I)(iblergasse VH D 4 

Doblhot'gasse 1 D 3 

DoblerhofstraCe XI IMi 

Domgasse I F :'. 

Dominikaiierbastei I . . . . F :! 

Dominikanergasse I C :< 

DonauuferbahiistraPe 11 (J 1. 

H 1, 2 

Dornerplatz XVII B 2 

D(ii-<>theerga.sse I Eh 

Drahtgasse I E 3 

I)rask(iviebga.ssc XIII .... A 4 
Dreihackengasse IX D 1 



— UI — 



Dn'iliaiisgMssi' XIV 15 5 

l>r(Mliufr'i.s('iiKass(' VI . . . E 4 
Difihuilcr^assf Vll . . (M, 1) 4 

DnirvKiissc 111 H 4 

Diirci-Kassc VI 1) 4 

Dmikli-rKiisvc XII ... 15 (i, (' 6 



I) 



l<',l)erlgasso II . . . 
KilclliofKiis.'ic XVm 
KlfiiifTorfCJissc XVI . 
Khrc'iilVlsicasso XII 
KiiisifdhTfias.se V . 
EiiisiedliTplatz V . 
EisiRTu-a.ssf XVI . . 
Ei.svofA-clKasse VI . 
ElisalicthstraPe I . 
Eltfik'iiiplatz XVII 
Kiiil)fln-a.^sc V . . . 

Kiif,-rl<;a.-<s(. \l ; 

EiiKcrtlistraPe 11 . . (J 1, H 

Eiiiist;a.sse II H 

Erdbergerliiiide III . . O 4, 

ErdbergstraPe III H 

Erlgasse XII 

Ertlgasse I 

Erzherzog Karlplatz II . . . 

Eslarngasse III 

Es/.terluizygassc \l . . I) 4, 
ExiiiTgasse XVIII 



2 1 I 



orstcrgasisf II 

rankgasse IX 

raiizeiisbti'u'konstraPc II . . 

ranz(Misgass(> V 

raiiZL'Dsphitz I 

laiizcnsiing I 

raiiz J()scf.s-(iuai I . . E ■^, 

rauengasse XVII 

reisiiigergasse I 

reiung I 

rpundgasse IV 

riodiimniigassc XVI . 15 y, 
rit'dric'h Kaisevgassc XVI 

A :i, 

riedrichsstraPe I 

ri(\'=gassp XV 

rdhlgas.so XVI 

nildicliplatz V 

lU'listiialt'i-gasse IX 

lu-lisgassc X\' 

iigbacligassc II 

ugci'gassc VI 

iibricligas.se I 

luil'liausgassc XV 



abriksgasst' XII Bo 

iirbergasse I E 3 

ec'htergasse IX I) l 

elberstraPe XIV . . A 5, 15 4, i, 

eiidigassi' V DC 

enzlgasse XIII A 5 

eidiiiaudsstraPft II .... F2, 3 

rnkoingassc X E ti 

crstclga.sse IX I» 2 

■sstgasse XVI 15 3 

cbti'gasse I K 4 

Igradcigassc VI D 4 

lacbgasse XIII A 4, ,'•) 

leischiiiaiingassc IV ... . E 6 

ifi.-icliinarkr I K 3 

loragassc IV E T) 

loriaiiigassc VIII ... C 3, D 3 

luclitgasse IX . D 1 

lussgasse V .... C 5, D 5 
ockygas-o X C (i 



Gablenzgasse XIII . . A 3. 

(tartnergasse III 

(Jalileigassc IX 

(ianglbaiiorgassc XN'I . . . . 

(ianstcrcrgassf XVI 

(iart-lligas.so IX 

(ianiisciiisgasse IX . . . . 

(Jasgassc XV 

(iasscrgas.sc V 

(iattorbolzgasse XII 

GaudeiizdorfergUrtel XII . . . 

Gaueruianngasse I 

(Janlachergasse XVI . . 15 3, 
Grl)bTga.^sc XVII ... 15 I', 

(icihi'lgasse XIV 

Gciiieiiidi'gasse LX 

(ieiitzgasse XVIII . . . 15 1, 

GeolngcTigasse III (i 

Georg Siglgasse IX 

(irrbarilusgasse II 

(Tfrstiicrgasse X\' 

(ic'stcttciigassL' III II 

(ictrridciiiarkt VI 

(it'usaiigasse III 

Geyselilagprgassc X\' . . . . 

GeystraPe XI 

Gfrornergasse VI 

Giorstergasse XII 



I', 2 

1) 2 

(i 2 

I) 5 

E 3 

D 3 

b' 3 

15 2 

E 3 

i<: 3 

10 5 

(' 3 

15 3 

]■: i 

15 r. 

15 3 

(' <; 

I) 1 

(' .5 

(; 2 

(! ft 

10 3 

15 5 



15 3 

( i ■■>■ 

I) 1 

15 3 

A 2 

I) 2 

1) 2 

H 5 

E t; 

A i; 

(" r> 

E \ 

V 3 

(' 2 

11 .-. 

D 1 

(J 1 

3, 4 

10 1 



E 1 

(' r> 

4, r. 

E 4 

G 4 

15 1 

H ti 

G U 

B :> 



142 — 



(xiessergasse IX D "^ 

Giessmanngasse II F 1 

GiselastraCe I E 4 

Glasergasse IX El 

Glockengasse II F 2 

Gluckgasse [ E 3 

Gotzgasse X E6 

Gollnergasse III H 4 

(loldegggasse IV F ft 

Goldsclilagstrae.' XIII A 5, B 4, 5 

(ioldsclimidgasse I E 3 

Gonzagagasse I E 2 

Graben I E3 

Grabnergasse VI D 5 

(4rasgas.se VI C 5 

Graumanngasse XIV Co 

Grensga-se XIV B 5 

Griechengasse I F 3 

Grieshofgasse XII B 5 

Grillparzergasse I D 3 

Grimmgasse XIV Bo 

(irohgasse III D .'> 

Gr. Mohrengasse II . . . . F 2, 3 

Gr. Neugasse IV E 5 

Gr. Pfarrgasse II F 2 

Gr. Schiffgasse II F 2 

Gr. Sperlgasse II F 2 

Gr. Stadtgutgasse II . . F 2, G 2 
Gr. ZufahrtsstraPe II . G 2, H 2 
Griillemaiergasse XVI . A 3, B 3 

Griinngasse V D 5 

Griinangergasse I F 3 

Griinlicrggasse XII AG 

Gruiidst(iiij,'asse XVI . B 3, C 3 

Griinr Tliorgasse IX E 2 

Gsehw.'UMlni-rgasse XVII . . B 2 

GusshaiisstraUe IV E 4 

Gutteiiljcrggasse VII . . . D 4 
GymnasiumstraPe XVIII ...CI 



H 

Haasgasse II . E 2 

Haberlgasse XVI B 3 

Habichergasse XVI B 3 

TTabsbiu'Ki'i'gasse I E 3 

llalisltm-Kplatz XVI A3 

llackciigasse XV B 4 

Mateiiga.sse III G 5 

Ilafiiersteig I F 3 

Hahiigasse IX E 1, 2 

Haidgasse II F 2 

Haidingergasse III H 4 

Hainburgergasse III . . G 4, H 4 
HfMiliTier Purgstallgasse II . F 2 



llaiiierliiiggasse XV . B 5, (," .5 

Haniiovergasse II El 

I ■ an.s Sachsgasse XVIII ...CI 
Haidmannsgasse XV . B 5, C 5 
Haitzingergasse XVIII . . . . C i 

Halbgasse VII C 3, 4 

Halmgasse II II t 

Harmoiiiegasse IX D 2 

! HarthauserstraPe XII .... C 5 

j Hartinanngasse V E 5 

i Hascbkagasse XII B 5 

Haseiigasse X E 6 

Haslingergasse XVI B 2 

HasnerstraPe I A3 

Haymerlegasse XVI B 3 

Haydngasse VI C 5 

Hechtengasse IV E 5 

Hegelgasse I . . F 4 

Heidcnschuss I E 3 

HriiidlKasse XVI A3 

llfiiipgasse V D G 

Ilrinicki'ti-asse XIV B (i 

Hcinrichsgasse I E 2 

Ht'ist<Tgasse II F I 

Heinzelmanngasse II ....El 
HelferstorferstraPe I . . . E 2, 3 

Hellgasse XVI B 3 

Henriettenplatz XIV B 5 

Herbststra.ee XVI . . . A 3, B 3 

Herklotzgasse B 5 

Heririanngasse VII C 4 

Hermiiieiigasse II ... E 2, F 2 
Hernalser HauptstraPu XVII 

B 2, C 2 

Herrengasse I E 3 

Herthergasse V C 6 

Herzgasse X E 6 

Hettenkofergasse XVI .... A 3 

Hetzgasse III G 3 

Heugasse III F 4, 5 

Hipssgasse III G 4 

Hildfhraiidgasse XVII .... C 2 
Iliiinnrlpfortgasse I . E 3, 4, F 4 
lliiiuiiclpfdrtstiege IX .... D 1 
Hint. Sii(ll)almstraPe X . . . K (i 
Hint. ZoUaiutsstraPe HI . . G 3 
Hippgasse XVI .... B 3, C 3 
Hirscheugasse VI . . . C 5, D .5 

Hirsclivogelgasse II El 

Hoclistettergasse II G i 

Horlgasse IX E 2 

Ilornesgasse III , G 3, 4 

HogehinUlergasse V H 4 

Hofgasse V D .'j 

Hoffbauerplatz XVII A 2 

Hofergasse II D 2 



143 — 



HortVi-plat/. XVI H 3 

H()fniiililf;;issc ^ I 5 

IIorstallsIraPL" VII .... D 3, 4 
HoliciisIaufViiHiiSSC I . . H '2, 3 

Holier Markt I E 3 

ll(.lihv('f,-Kas.-<(^ III G 5 

llnllcrnassi' XIV U 5 

Holi.clicinassc XIV . . . U4, 5 
II.innaviKas.'^c X\ll . . 151, 2 
lldrncckKassc XVII , . . U 2 
lIuhcrnas,so XVI .... U 2. 3 

Hufelaiidgas.se XII 15 r. 

HuKlsasae XIV • 15 4 

HiiinlioltKas.se X . . . , . . .!'"<! 

Huiiilioldtplatz X KG 

IIiiiKlstluiniicrstraPe V . . . C 5, 6 

IIiistersa.sse XIII A 4 

Hyrtlgasse X\l B 3 

X 

lilagassc XV C 5 

Igelgassc IV E 5 

Ignazgasse XII 15 5 

Illekgassc XIV A 5 

Iiii Werd II F 2 

Iiivalidengasse III F 3, 4 



.lae(juiiigassc III F 5 

Jalidciigas.se XIV A 5 

.lasoiiiirgdttgasse I E 3 

.loergci-straPe XVII . . 1$ 2. C 2 

.loliaiiiiesgasse I . . . . E 3, F 4 

Joliaiiiiitergasse X F 

.loll. Xcj). Bergerplatz XVI . B 3 

.loh. Xep. Voglplatz XVUI . C 1 

.loliiKstraeo XIV A 4, 5 

•Jordanga.s.se I E 3 

.losefineiigasse II F 2 

.losefsgasse VIII D 3 

.loscfsplatz I E3 

.lo^iefstadter.strnPe VIII . (" 3, D 3 

.Iiuleiigasise I E 3, F 3 

.liuleiiplatz I E3 

K 

Kartiierring I E 4, F 4 

KiiitiieistraPe I E 3, 4 

Kaiser .)o.sefs.straCe II . F 2, (i 2 
Kanalgas.sc VI D 4 



Kandlgasse Vlll C 4 

Kapelleiigasse IX D 1 

Karajanga.sse 11 .... E 1, F 1 

Karl.sgasse IV E 4 

Karolineiiplatz IV . . . E ^y, F 5 
Karl Bcckga.sst; XVIII . . . .CI 

Karl MeiPlgasse II El 

Kariuarschgaissc X E 6 

Kanuelitergasse II F 2 

Kaserueiigassse VI . . . (' 4, D ,'i 

Kastiiergasse XVII B 2 

Katurgas.so XIV 15 ."> 

Kaiuiitzgasse Xl I) 4, 5 

Kegelgasse III <» 3 

Kellinggasse XIV B G 

Kenyongasse VII C 4 

Kepiergasse X F (i 

Keplerplatz X F G 

Khuniigasse 111 G ,5 

Kieiniiayergasse XIII . . . . A 1 
Kiiideniianngassc XVII . . . B 2 

Kiiulersi>italgassc X (j 2 

Kirchbcrggasse VII . . I) 3, D 4 

Kirelieugasse VII D 4 

Kircl).stettergasse XVI . . . . B 3 

Kliihrgasse XII C G 

Kleeblattgasse 1 E 3 

Kleingasse III . . H 5 

Kleistgasse 111 G ."i 

Kliebergasse V EG 

Klini^chgasso III H .'> 

Kl. Mohrcngasse II F 2 

Kl. Neiigjisse IV E ."> 

Klopstockgasse XVI A 2 

Klosterga.sse XVIIl B 1 

Klo.steriu'UburgcrstraPe II . .El 

Kl. I'fairgasse II F 2 

Kl. .Schitlgasse 11 . . . E 2, F 2 

Kl. Sperlgasse II F 2 

Kl. Stadtgutgasse II G 2 

Kl. ZufahrtsstraPe II . . . . H 2 
Klettenliofergasse XVIII . . . C 2 

Kluckjgasse 11 El 

Kiiappengasse III H 4 

Kochgasse VIII D 2, 3 

KonigsklosterstraPe VI . . . D 4 

Kostlergasse VI f) 4 

Koflergasse V C' g 

Kohlgasse V D 5, G 

Kolileiiliorgas.sc XV B .■> 

Kohhiiarkt 1 E :; 

Koliline.s.sergasse I . . . . ■. F 3 

Kolblgasse III F .5, G .5 

Kollergasse III C» 3 

Kollmayergassc XII C 6 

Kolingassc IX E 2 



- 144 



Kolonitzgasselll G 

Koloiiitzplatz III G 

Kol.owratring I F 

Kolschitzkygasse IV E 

Komodipiipasse II F 

Kiipeinikutfrasse VI . . . D 4, 
K(ii)pst)aPe XVI .... A 3, 15 

Kralttgasse II E 2, F 

Kranzgasse XV B 

Kreutzgasse XVIII B 

KriechbaumgasfJC XII . . . . B 

Krieglergasse III G 

Kriehubergasse V E 

Krollgasse XIV . . . B i, 5, C 

Krongasse V E 

Kronprinz RiidolfstraPe II 

(i -2, H 

KrugerstraPe I E 

Krummbaumgasse II . . . . F 

Kiibrckgasse III G 

Kuel'stciiiga.s.se XIII A 

Ktirnberggasse XIV . . . . B 5, 
Kuifnergasse XVI ... A 3, B 

Kulmgasse XVI .A 

Kiimplgasse I E 

Kiiiistlergasse I E 

Kupzgasse II F 

Kurrentgasse I E 

Kurzgasse VI C 



Lackirergas.se IX I) 2 

Lacknergasse XVII 
Ladenliurggasse XA'III 
Lagcrgassc III .... 
LagcrbausstraPe II . 
Laimgrubenga.sse VI . 
Laiiibertgas.se XVI 
Lambrechtgasse IV . 
Lammgasse VIII . . 
Landskrongasse I . . 
I>angauergasse X\' . . . . C" 
lyaiidesgerichtsstraPe ^'IrI D 
Langegasgf! VIII . . 
Ijaniiergasse XIX . 
L;uidoiigas.-e ^'III . . . Co, 
Laufbergergasse II 
Laiirciizgasse V . . 
Laiiri'ii/.frbfrg I . . 
LaxenliiugcrsfraPo X 
Lazaretbgasse IX . . . (' 2, 
Lazaristenga.sse XVIII 
Lederergasse \TII . . . . D 
Ijcebgas.se X . . . . 



B 


1 


F 


4 


H 


2 


D 4 


A 


3 


E 


5 


D 


3 


E 


3 


4, 


5 


2, 


3 


I) 


3 


F 


fi 


D 


3 


G 


3 


K 


G 


E 


6 


D 


2 


C 


1 


2, 


3 


E 


6 



Lehnergasse XIV ...... B- 5 

Leibenfrostgasse IV E 5 

Lenaugas.se VIII D 3 

Leonhardtgasse III H 5 

Leopold Ernstgasse XVII . B 1, 2 

Leopoldsgasse II F 2 

Lerchengasse VIII C 3 

LercheiifelderstraPe VII C 3, D 3 

Lessiiiggasse II F 1 

LeystraCe II G 1 

Le.ydoldgasse XV B 5 

Lichtgasse XV Bo 

Lichtenauergasse II ..... G 2 

Lichtenfelsgasse I D 8 

Lichtensteg I E 3 

Liebenberggasse I F 3 

Liehtentbalergasse IX . . . . D 1 

Liebbardtgasse XVI B 1 

Liebiggasse I D 3 

TJenfeldergasse XVI A 2 

Lilienbruiingasse II .... F 2, 3 

Lindauergasse XVI B 3 

Lindengasse VU D 4 

Liniengasse VI C 5 

Linke lialmgassp III F 4 

Linzci-straPc XIII . . .-.AS 
Lobriibaurnigasse XVII A 2, B 2 

Lobrgasse XV ('4 

LowelstraPe I E 3 

Lorbeergasse III G 3 

LothringerstraPe I . . . E 4, F 4 

Loweiigasse III G 3 

Luftgasse V C 5 

Lnftbadgasse VI D 4 

I.,ugeek I F 3 

Luiseiigasf^e IV F 5 



K 

MaerzstraPe XIII .... A 4, B 4 

Magazingasse III F 5 

Makartgasse I E 4 

Malfattigasse V C (> 

Malzgasse II F 2 

Maiidlgasse XII Bo 

Marc Aiu'flstraPe I E 3 

Marclifltigassc VI D 5 

Margarctbi'iigiirtel V .... G 6 
Mary-ari'tbiMistraPe V . . D .'), E 4 
Marialiilffrgiirt.'l XV .... C 5 
.MarialiiltVr.straPe VI . . . C 4, 4 
Maria TberesienstraPe 1 . . . E 2 
Mariaiinengasse IX . . . C 2, D 2 
Maria Treugasse Vin .... D 3 
Mariengasse XVII . . . A 2, B 2 



— 146 



Marinellifjrasse II . . . . 1<M, ft i 

Marinoiiifjasse XII A 6 

Maikhofcassie III H 5 

IMaiktf,'asse IX D 1 

Markt|)latz XII B 5 

Marokkanergasse III F 4 

MaitinstraPe XVIII C! 2 

IMarxfi-fi-asso III (i 3 

IMarx-.M<iilliiiger.straPe III (i C, H «; 
Mattliiiiisnasse III . . . . ft 3 

Matliililcu-assf II El 

M:itliililc'ii|ilat/. II El 

Matnispii-'asse VI Co 

iMat/.lriiisddi-fei-straPe V C 6, D 6 

Mauthausi;-ass<> V C 5 

Mayeiya.«.se II ft 2 

ilaycihofgasse IV E 5 

Mayscdergasse I E 4 

Maysseiigasse XVII B 2 

Maxiiiiilianplatz IX . . D 2, D 3 
MaxiiiiilianstraCe I . E 4 

M(H-hclKassc III F 6 

Mccliitai-istcngasse VII . . D 3 
Mt'iiihuitsdorfergasse XIV . . B 5 

MeiselstraCe XlV A 4 

Meiitergasse VII C 3 

Menzelgasse XVI B 3 

Mt'ssfiihausergasse III . . . . ft 4 

Mctastasiogasse I E 3 

Mctti'inic-ligasse III F 4 

MichaelcrstraPe XVIII . C 1, D 1 
Miihclliruerugasse IX . . . . D 1 
Mi(>sl)arlij;assu II F 2 

Migaz/ijilatz XII B 5 

Millei-Kasso VI C 5 

Miiicralliailgasse XII . . . . B 5 

Miiini-itcii]ilatz I E 3 

Mittel^assc VI C 5 

MitttTbciKWissc XVm . B 1, C 1 

Mitlei-w.-f;-asse XI H 5 

Molkerbastfi I E 3 

Molkersteig T E 3 

Moeringgasse XV B 4 

Mohsgassc III F 5, ft 5 

M..ll!4nss(- Win .... C 1, D 1 

M(illar.l^;;isso VI 5 

Moiidschringassft VII .... D 4 

l\I()ritz^;assc VI C 5 

Morziiiiilatz I F 3 

Moscrgassi' IX E2 

MozaitKass<' IV E 5 

Miihlgassy I\' E 4 

Miililfeldgasse II ft 2 

Miillnerga.¥se IX E 2 

Miinzgas.se UI F 4 

ftiiide of Vienna. 



N 



Nadlergasse IX . . . 
Naglei-gas.se I . . . . 
Nattergasse XVII . . 
Nelkeiigasse VI . . . 
Nestrovgasse II . . . 
Neubergeii^traUe XIV 
Neudi'ggergasse VIII 
Neuer Maikt I . . . 
X(Mdiuggasse III . . . 
Xt'unianiigasse IV 
Xeiiniaycrgasse XVI . 
Neiistit'tgasse VII . . 
Neuthorgasse I . . . 
NibolungengassL' I . . 
Niekelgasse II . . 
NikolsdorferstraCe V . 
Nobilegasse XIV . . . 
NordwestbahnstraPe II 
Novaragasse II , . . . 
Nyinphengasse XII . 



F 2, 



D 2 

E 3 

B 2 

I) 4 

F 2 

A 5 

D 3 

E 3 

(J 4 

E ,"> 

B 3 

D 3 

D 2 

E 4 

F 2 

5, 6 

4, .5 

F 1 

ft 2 

B 5 



Ob. AugartenstraPe II E 1, F I, 2 
Ob. DonaustraPe II E 1, 2, P 2, 3 

Odeongasse II F 2 

Oesterleingasse XV B ."> 

Oetzeltgasse III F 4 

Opernring I E 4 

Oppolzergassc I E 3 

Othiiuirgasse II El 

Orsavgasse IX E 1, 2 

Ortliel)nasse XVII B 2 

OttakriugcrstiaPe XVI A 3, B2, C 2 
O)). WeiPgiirlKM-.straPe III . . ft 3 
Ob. Viaduftgasse III ft 3 

P 

Palotzgasse XVI A 2 

PaltYvgasse XVII C 2 

I'ahngasse XV 5 

I'aiiiglgasse IV E 4 

Panikciigasse XVI B 3 

Papagfiiogasse VI E 4 

Parliainnierplatz XN'II .... B 2 

Parisergassc 1 E 3 

Parkgasse III ft 4 

Parkriiig I F :i, 1 

Paulanergasse IV K ,t 

Paulinongasse XVIII IJ 1 

Pauhisgasse III H 5 

10 



— 146 



Paulusplatz III H 5 

Pavergasse XVI B 2, C 2 

Payerlgas.se XVI C 3, 4 

Pazmanitengasse II .... F 1, 2 

Pelzgasse XV B 4, C 4 

Pereiragasse XIV B 5 

Per.spectiv.straCe II H 2 

Pestalozzigas.se I F 4 

Petersplatz I E3 

Pettenkofengas.se III F 5 

Petrusgasse III H 5 

Pezzlgasse XVII B 2 

PtVffergasse II F 2 

Pfeifergasse XIII .... B 5, C 5 

Pfeilgasse VIII C 3 

Pfluggasse IX D 1 

Pliorusplatz IV E 5 

Piai'istengasse VIII D 3 

Pichlei'gasse IX D 1 

Pilgramgasse V D 5 

Pilleigas,sc XIV B 6 

Pillersdorfergasse II F 2 

Planetengasse X F 6 

Plankengasse I E 3 

Plosselgasse IV F 5 

Porzellangasse IX El 

Poschgasse XIII A 4 

Possingergasse XVI A3 

Pcstgasse I F 3 

Posthorngasse III ... F 4, (t 4 

Pouthongasse XIV B 4 

Pratoriusgasse III F .5 

PragerstraPe III G 3 

Prager Eeichs.straPe II . F 1, G 1 

Pramergasse IX E 2 

Prater (Trtirteli^traPe II (i 3, H 3, 4 

Praterstern II G 2 

PraterstraPe II .... F 2, 3, 6 2 

Prechtlgasse IX D 1, 2 

Preysinggasse XIV B 4 

Pulverthnrnigassc XN'IIl . . D 1 



Raabeibaliiigasse X F 

Eabeiigasse III H 4. 5 

KadetzUvstraPe 111. . . F 3, G 3 

Eahlgasse VI D 4, E 4 

Eainergassc IV E .5 

Eanftlgasse XVII C 2 

Easnmofskygasse III . . (J 3, 4 
Eaiiflifaiigkchrergasse XIII . B 6 

Eaiilii iistcingassc I E 3 

Eaiisclicrpla'tz XIV B 4 

Kechte Balnigasse III . . . . F 4 



Eedtenbachergasse XVI ... A 2 

Eegierungsgasse I E 3 

Eeichsapfelgasse XIV .... B 5 

EelchsrathsstraCe I D 3 

Reindorfgasse XIV B ,5 

Reinlgasse XIII A 4, 5 

EeisnerstraPe III F 4 

Eembrandtgasse II E 2 

Eeinhardsgasse XVI B 3 

Eenngasse I E 3 

Eeschgasse XII B 5 

Richardgasse III F 4 

Eichtergasse VII ... C 4, D 4 

Riemergasse I F 3 

EinnbockstraPe XI H 6 

Rittergasse IV E 5 

Eochusgasse III G 4 

Eockhgasse I E 3 

Romergasse XVII A 2 

Roesnergasse XII B 5 

Rotzergaste XVII B 2 

Rokitanskigasse XVII . . . B 1, 2 

Rosaliagasse XII B 5 

Rosasgasse XII B 5 

Rosensteingasse XVI .... B 1 

Eosinagasse XV B 5 

Rossauer Lande IX . . . . E 1, 2 

Rothgasse I E 3, F 3 

Rothe Miihlgasse XII . A 6, B 6 
Rothe Lowengasse IX . . . .El 

Rothe Sterngasse II F 2 

RothenthurmstraPe I . . E 3, F 3 
Rothenhofgasse VIII .... D 3 

Rubensgasse IV E 5 

Ruckergasse XII B 5 

Eiiddlfsgasse III G 4 

Itiu-k.Ttgasse XVI A 2 

End.ilfsplatz I P: 2 

Rlidenga.sse III H 4 

Riidigergasse V D .5 

Rueppgasse II G 1, F 2 

Rustongasse XIV B .5 

S 

Salierigasse XVIIT B 1 

Salmgasse III G 3, 4 

Salesianergasse III F 4 

Salvatorgasse I E 3 

Salzergas.se IX D 1 

Salzgrics I ES 

Salzthoi'gas.se I E 3 

Sanilwirtbgasse VI ...... D 5 

Silulengasse IX D 1 

Sautergasse XVII A 2 



- 147 — 



Schaffergasse IV E 5 

Schallei-^'iisse V 6 

Schiin/straUe XIII A 4 

Schaurii'i-f,Msse I E 3 

SehaumliurfierKasse IV . . . E 5 

ScheidlstiaPe XVin B 1 

Schellhaiumergasse XVI B 3, 3 

Sfhelling'Kas.se I F 4 

Sc'henkeustraee I E 3 

Scherzergasse II F 1 

Sehiffamtsgasse II . . . E 2, F 2 
Sfhindlfii-gasse XVIII . . , . B 1 
8ehlaclithausgas.se III .... II 5 

Schlagcrgasse IX D 1 

Schlciriuiihlii-asse IV .... E 4 

Schnielzu-asse II F 2 

Schm/UkTlgasse IV F 5 

SchtinbnumerstraCe IV ... A 6 

Schonerergasse XIII A 4 

Schonlaterngasse I F H 

Schlosselgasse VIII ... D 2, 3 

Schlossgasse V D 5 

Schmerlingplatz I D 3 

Schinalzhiifgasse VI 5 

Schr.ft-.'lgass.. XVIII . . . . B 1 

Schrmburgsti-aPe IV E 5 

Sjhdlzgasse II El 

Sehopfiihauergasse XVIII ..01 

Schi)tteiibastei I E 2, 3 

Schottengasse I E 2, 3 

Schottenring I E 2 

Schottenfeldgasse VII . . O 3, 4 
8chottenhofga.sse VII .... D 3 

Schrankgasse VU D 3 

Schreigasse II E 2, F 2 

Schreyvogelgasse I E 3 

Schillerplatz I E 4 

SchulerstraCe I F 3 

Schulhof I En 

SchiittelstraBe II ... . G 3, H 4 

Schlitzengasse III G 5 

Schuhertgassc I.K D 1 

Schumanngassc XVIII B 1, (" 2 
SchwarzsiianierstraPe IX . . D 2 

Schwfglci-gasse XIV B 4 

Schweiuiorgasse XIII .... B 5 

Schweiikgasse XII A 6 

Schvviiuiga.ssc IV . . . E 4, F 4 
Sechshausergiirtel XIV ... 5 
Sechskriigelgas.se III .... G 4 
Sechsschiinmelgasse IX . . . D 1 

Seegasse IX El 

Seebockgasse XVI A 2 

Seidengasse VII 4 

Seidlgasse III G 3 

Seiggassc. IV E 5, 6 



Sellenvgasse 11 . . . G 3. H 3 
Solzcrgasse XIV . . . . B 4, 5 
SemppistiaPc XVIII . . 1, D 1 

Si'iiseiigasse IX D 2 

Si'Uiiicgasse XII . • .... 5, 6 

Scvfiingasse IX D 1. 2 

Siia'ardsliurggasse X .... E 6 
Sii'liciihriinnriifeldgasse V . D 6 
Sielu'iiljfunnciigasse V . . D 5, fi 

ScihTii-a.-se I E3 

ScihTstiitte I E 4, F 3 

Scitciistcttcngasse I F 3 

Scrvitriit;-asse IX E 2 

Sii'lM'iist<'nigasse VII .... D 4 

SirlKTtu-assc V 6 

Sicgi-lgassc III G 4 

Sii'j;-iiiUH(lgasse VII D 4 

Siimueringer HauptstvaPe XI 

H 5, 6 
SimmeringerstraPe X .... E 6 

SipgerstraPe I E 3, F 3 

Singrieiiergasse XII B 5 

Skodagasse VIII .... O 3, D 3 

Sobieskyi.latz IX D 1 

Sduiarugagasse XVIII .... B 1 

Siiniieiirelsgasse I F 3 

Soimwcniigasse X F 6 

S(i]ihii'iiliruckongasst' III . G 3, 4 

Siirhaitgasse XV B 4 

Speckbachergasse XVI ... A 2 

Spengergasse V . D 5 

Sperrgasse XV B 5 

Splegelgasse I E 3 

Spitalgasse IX D r 

Spittelberggasse VII ... D 3, 4 
Spitzackergasse XVII .... B 2 

Spottelgasse XVIII B 1 

S]triiigrrgasse II G 1, 2 

Staatshahngasse X . . . . F 6 
Stattrniiavergasse XIV . . . B 4 

StaK-lgassc XV B 5 

Stalll)urggasse I E 3 

Staiuingasse III G 3 

Starhemberggasse IV . . . . E .5 
Staudgasse XVIII . . . B 1, 1 

Standingergasse II El 

Steingasse III G 5 

Steinergasse XVII B 2 

Steiiihagpgasse XII 6 

Stcphanieplatz XVI ... . A 2 

Stcphaiiic'straPe II F 2 

Sterngasse I E 3 

SternwartcstraPe XVIII 1, D 1 

Stiegftngasse VI D 4 

Stiegergasse XII B 4, 5 

Stiftgasse VII D 4 

10* 



— 148 — 



Stock im Eiseiiplatz I . . . . E 3 

Stolberggasse X D 6 

Stolzenthalergasse VIII . . . C 3 

Storchengasse XIV B 6 

Stoi-kgassp V D 6 

Sirauchgasse I E 8 

Slraf^iiiukygas-ye IX El 

Straiissga.sse II F 1 

Streffleurgasse II . . . E 1, F ] 
Streicliergasse III . . . ¥ 1, G 4 

Stvohgasse IH F 4, G 4 

Stroheckgasse IX El 

Strohmayergasse VI . . . .05 

Strozzigasse VIII 3 

Stumpergasse VI C* 5 

Stubenbastei I PS 

.Stubenriug I F 3 

Stuckgasse VII D 4 

Sturzgasse XIV A 4, 5 

Suessgasse XIV A 5 

Sulmgasse XVI A3 

!^yringgas8e XVII C 2 

T 

TaborstraPe II F 1, 2 

Tandelmarktgayse 11 .... F 2 

Tannengasse'XV B 4 

Taubergasse XVII B 2 

Taabstuminengas.se IV . . . E 5 
TfichnikerstraPe IV E 4 

T.'gettluifFstraPe I . E 3, 4 

T.-ii-b.nassc XVI B 2 

Teicliackci-gasse XII ('5 

TeinfaltstraCe I E 3 

Tellgasse XV 15 5, C 5 

Tenipelgasse II F 2, 3 

Thalgasse XV .... B 5 

ThaliastraPe XVI ... A 3, B 3 

Theatergasse VI E 4 

Thelemangasse XVII .... C 2 

Theobaldgasse VI D 4 

Theresianunigasse IV , E 5, P^ 5 
Theresiengasse XVIII . . . C 1, 2 
Thongasse III F 4 

ThugutstraPe II . . .' .' .' .' ." H 4 

Thurniburggasse VI D 5 

Thurngasse IX '. D 2 

Thurygasse IX D 1 

Tichtelgasse V .... • . . C 6 

Tiefer Graben I E 3 

Tigergasse VIII . . .... C 3 

Tivoligasse XII A 6 

Trappelgasse IV E 5 

Traungasse m F 4 



Trautsohngasse VIII D 3 

TreustraCe II EL 

Trubelgasse III G 5 

TiirkenstraPe IX . . . . D 2, E 2 

Tuclilaaben I E 3 

Tulpengasse VIII D 3 

Tiirnergassc XV .... B 5, C 5 



U 

Uchatiusgasse III G 3 

Ufergasse VI C 5, D 5 

Uhlandgasse X F 6 

Ulrichsplatz VII D 3, 4 

Ungargasse UI .... F 4, G 4 
UniversitJitsstraCe I . . D 2, E 2 
Unt. DonaustraCe II . . F 3, (J 2 
Unt. Viaductgasse IV .... G 3 
Unt. WeissgarberstraBe III . G :> 



ValeriestraPe II . . . G .3, H 3, 4 
Van der Niillgasse X ....EG 
Van Swietengasse IX .... D 2 

Veithgasse XIII F' 4 

Vereinsgasse II F 2 

Veronikagasse XVII . . . . C 2. :> 
Versorgungshausgasse IX . . D 2 

Victorgasse IV E 5, F ."5 

Victoriagasse XV B .5 

Viehmarktgasse III H 5 

Vierthalergasse XII B ^ 

Vincenzgasse XVIII B 1 

Viriotgasse IX D i 

Volkertgasse II . . . . F' 1, G 2 

Volkertplatz II F" 1 

Vord. SudbahnstraPe X ... E 6 
VorgartenstraPe II . . G 1, H 1, 2 

VolksgartenstraPe I D 3 

Vorlauf.straPe I E 3 



■w 

Waaggasse IV £[5 

Wilc'htergasse I e's 

Wahringer Gurtel IX . C 2, D 1 
Wallischgasse III ... . H 4, 5 

Wagnergasse IX D 1 

Wallgasse VI 5 

Wallfischgasse I E 4 

WallnerstraPe I E 3 

Walleasteinplatz 11 E X 



— 149 — 



Waltergasse IV E 5 

Wasnevfrasse II . . . . E 1, F 1 

Wassoi-f^asse III G 4 

WattKasso XVI A3 

WebfJTasse VI 4, 5 

Weberf,'assf II El 

WelilistraPe II . , . . G 1, I[ 1, 2 

Wehi-fiassu V I) ;j 

■Weidniannf^asse XVII . . li 1, 2 
Weiiil^'assc XIII .... A 5, B 5 
Weinhaiiscr.^triiee. XVUI . . C 1 
Wfilil.iii--g;isse I . . . E 3, F 3 

Weintraubi'iigasse II F 2 

WeiP^asse XVII B 2 

WeiPgarberlande III G 3 

Wendgasse XVI B 3 

Werdcrthorgasse I E 2 

Wertlieiinsteingas.^e XII . B 5 

We.'itbalinstiaPe VII C 4 

Weyprechtgasse XVI . . . B 2, 3 
Wevringerga.'^se IV . . E 5, F 5 
^Vichtelga^;se XVI .... .\ 2, 3 
Wickeiiburggasse VIII . . D 2, 3 
AViedeiier Ilaupt.stra^e IV E 4, 5 
WiPdener Giirtel IV . . E 6, F 5 
AViPiistraPe IV ... D 4, 5, E 4 

Wieiiingerplatz XIV A 5 

Wiesnigasso IX D 1 

Wiidprctmarkt I E 3 

\Villicliiiiiipnga.sse XVI ... A 2 
AVtiuliiTgorgasse XV . . . C i 

WiinuH'igasse V D 6 

AVindimihlga.sse VI D 4 

WinkidiiiiiinistraPe VIII . . A o, ti 
WittclsbachstraPe II . . G 3, II 3 
Wippliuger.straPe I . . . . E 2, 3 



Wohllebengasse IV . . E 4, F 4 

Wolfganggasse V C 6 

WolfsaustraPe n El 

Wollzeile I F3 

Wiirffelgasse XV B 5 

Wui-tteiiiberggasse II .... E i 

Wiirlitzerga.<.se XVI A 2 

Wunnserga.■<^^e XIV A 5 

Wurzbachgasae XV . . B 4, C 4 



Yppengasse XVI .... B 2, C 2 
Yppenplatz XVI B 2, 3 

Z 

Zappertgas!<e XIV B 6 

Zedlitzgasse I F 3 

Zelinkagasse I E 2 

Zeillergasse XVI A 2 

Zeinlhofergasse V D 5 

Zeltgasse Vin D 3 

Zenogasse XII A 6 

Zentagasse. V D 5 

Zlegelofengas.se V ... D 5, E 5 
Zleglergasse VII . . . C 3, C 4 
Zinimernianngasse XVIIl . . C a 
Zlmmermaniiplatz XVII ...02 

Zinkgasse XV B 4 

ZoUergasse VII D 4 

Zollersperggasse XIV' . A 5, B 5 

Zwerggasse II E 2 

Zwolfergasse XV B 5 



CONTENTS. 



Page 

Preface 3 

Practical Remarks 5 

Arrival in Vienna 5 

Railway porters S 

Conveyances 5 

Commissionaires '; 

Money <> 

Vienna Association for the convenience of foi-eigners 6 

Hotels 6 

Family pensions 9 

Kestnurants 9 

Becrliousi's and restaurants 9 

Winehouses and „Delicatesses" 10 

Coffeehouses 10 

Confectioners 10 

Wines H 

Beer H 

Coffee 11 

Toliacco and Cigars 11 

Fees 11 

Baths 11 

Means of Traffic and C'omiiiniiication 13 

Post Offices i:i 

Postal Tariff 14 

Pneumatic Post 14 

Postal Savingsbank 14 

Telegraph Oflices 14 

Telegraph Tariff 14 

Public Telephone speaking-places 15 

Government Telephone net 15 

Railways 15 

Termini, Stations and Stopping-places of the Vienna Metro- 
politan Lines 15 

Electric Railway 16 

Zahnradbahn 16 

Steam Tramway 16 

Wiener Tramway 'i' 

Horse-cars and Electric Tramway 16 

New Vienna Tramway Company 16 

Steamboats ". 17 

Omnibuses 1'^ 

Fiacres and ..Comfortables" 18 



— 152 — 

Page 

General Information 18 

Places of Amusement 26 

Topography 28 

Historical survey 29 

Character of the People 33 

First View and Drive around 34 

Division of Time 37 

To be seen every day 37 

To be seen on the days specified 38 

Imp. Opera-IIouse. Prices of Ticlsets and Plan 42 

Imp. Hofburg Theatre. Prices of Tickets and Plan 43 

The other Tiieatres of Vienna 44 

Monuments 44 

Fountains 4.5 

Churches, vi^orth seeing 45 

Public Gardens 46 

Sights of Vienna, in alphabetical order 46 

Excursions to the Environs 128 

List of Streets 139 



*-} ^"^^ 









"W 



i 



p 



^w^ 



SitnmnllikillEii: 



Sehtniwirllgkilteii: 



eini]o> la Slidlpir 



Tr-.^jg^ 






B uticrsiiti 




I » I _ ,_ E I y 



-;.'.'."'.L*'^>4Vi;'t Vfe x^y -^ 






; ; •^' 



.-^-K'-jl*^. 










d^J [-- A\ \,fi I 



>A-:?.? ^4 



X^x 



■\m\-%-si^vv,,. 




AlllHiiliieAitUiifti: 









V-J^.L. 



,-><.., • , " vf._. ".-,; v>. -■- •• -U'^f^^,- .'■■*„..* d , . ■ M ■-• .,- • •.^. 

;-- «... . ,■ vvh?, I =?T^\,* -■■ '"■ ^ \j »>, 

^'!.'-,' '>.'j. '■■»"'■■• ' [''*•'■*• * 






i 



H^SiiE: 





R LECHNER (W MiJUER) ku k.Hof uUmverailalj Buchhandlung Wiln I Grabon 31 

i ■ A 



-> 



A 000 090 423 5