Venice in the Middle Ages
Medieval Venice owed its wealth to its flourishing maritime trade.
Venēcija, Viduslaiku tautas, Itālija, tirgotājs, tirdzniecība, lagūna, osta, Adrijas jūras karaliene, Ūdens pilsēta, Venēcijas Republika, pilsēta-valsts, doges, Viduslaiki, bagātība, Vēsture, Centrs
One of the most beautiful Art Nouveau buildings in Hungary.
Bratislava (Pozsony) was the capital of the Kingdom of Hungary in the 18th century
Galileo Galilei's scientific achievements contributed greatly to the advancement of physics and astronomy.
This animation shows the hierarchical structure of the Medieval Christian church.
Visit the workshop of the Renaissance polymath and his most influential inventions and works of art.
In the Tudor Era around 200 buildings were built on the bridge across the River Thames.
The work of smiths – one of the first professions in history – became even more important in the Middle Ages.
Today called Dubrovnik, this Croatian city is known for its spectacular architecture and beautiful location.
Typical Central European flats in the 1950s consisted of a single room, a kitchen and a bathroom.
One of the positive influences of the Ottoman invasion of Europe was the construction of baths.
The medieval bell tower of the Cathedral of Pisa is the most famous leaning tower of the world.
Medieval townhouses were built from stone or brick and were several storeys high.
The Ottoman fleet suffered a catastrophic defeat by the fleet of the Holy League.
The Széchényi Chain Bridge, named after István Széchenyi, was the first permanent bridge across the Danube between Pest and Buda.
The first indoor theatre in modern history to be constructed according to the theatre-building codes of Antiquity was inaugurated in 1585.
Types of bridges include beam-, arch-, suspension-, cantilever and truss bridges.