Also known as the Nering-Eosander Building after its two architects, this is the central, and oldest, section of the palace and fronted...
This pint-size palace with the distinctive cupola got its start in 1788 as a teahouse for Friedrich Wilhelm II. Here he enjoyed reading,...
The grandest of Berlin’s surviving nine former royal pads is Schloss Charlottenburg. It consists of the main palace and two outbuildings...
Berliner Residenz Konzerte
Lonely Planet review
In the Schlosspark, west of the carp pond, the neoclassical Mausoleum (1810) was conceived as the final resting place of Queen Luise but twice expanded to make room for other royals, including Luise’s husband Friedrich Wilhelm III and Emperor William I and his wife Augusta. Their ornate marble sarcophagi are great works of art. More royals are buried in the crypt but it’s not open to the public.