The Prague City Museum's Main Building
The Prague City Museum's Main Building is an architectural monument inscribed on the list of cultural monuments of the Czech Republic. It was built in the Neo-Renaissance style after the design of the architect Antonín Balšánek for the Museum of the Royal City of Prague during 1896–1898.
House at the Golden Ring
The House at the Golden Ring is a singular Gothic-Renaissance structure situated adjacent to Tyn Church with surviving fragments of Late Gothic murals. The earliest records about the house date from the 14th century.
Clam-Gallas Palace in the Old Town of Prague ranks among the most prominent architectural monuments of Prague and the Czech Republic. One of the prime works of Prague Baroque architecture, it is a splendid example of historical housing and the lifestyle of then aristocrats.
The villa, which was built for the prominent constructor František Müller during 1928–1930, is one of the gems of modern world architecture. Designed by the world-famous architect Adolf Loos in collaboration with Karel Lhota, the villa is Adolf Loos’s masterpiece in which he successfully used his concept of designing spaces – Raumplan.
Podskalí Customs House at Výtoň
The former customs house at 412 Rašín Embankment is the last surviving fragment of Podskalí, an ancient fishermen’s settlement in addition to the Early Baroque Church of Saints Cosmas and Damian (originally a parish church).
Ctěnice Chateau Complex
Situated on the outskirts of Prague, this unique compound originated in the Middle Ages and was rebuilt during the Renaissance and Baroque periods. The original stronghold was founded on a promontory, surrounded by a moat, and protected by a massive entrance tower. The basic layout of the building dates from the Late Gothic reconstruction.
The family house, situated near the Military Hospital in Prague-Břevnov, was commissioned by the architect Otto Rothmayer for his family during 1929–1930. Today, the villa is an outstanding representative of Czech interwar architecture.
Norbertov Study and Documentation Centre
The primary goal of the Norbertov Study and Documentation Centre is to professionally store and process the archival fonds, collections, and materials related to the Müller and Rothmayer villas and make them accessible to the public.
The palace-type Neo-Classicist house was built by the Czech architect Josef Kranner during 1845-1847 and was designated the most beautiful residential house of the time. The businessman Albert Klein von Wiesenberg initiated the construction of the three-storeyed corner house in 1845.