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© Jihomoravský kraj

 
Liechtenstein Residence, Valtice
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Valtice, Moravia, Czech Republic

1612–1643; 1685–1689; 1713–1720; 1724–1729; 1745
Secular – aristocratic residence
Giovanni Maria Filippi (after 1560–c. 1630), Giovanni Battista Carlone I (before 1590–1645), Giovanni Giacomo Tencalla (c. 1600–c. 1650), Giovanni Tencalla, Giovanni Pietro Tencalla (1629 Bissone? – 1702 Vienna?) Baldassare Fontana (1661–1733, Chiasso), Ondřej Erna, Jan Krtitel Erna, Domenico Egidio Rossi (1659 Fano – 1715 Fano), Frans de Neve (1606 Antverp – around 1690 Salzburg?), Giovanni Battista Ghidoni (? Cremona – po 1650 Vienna?), Pietro da Cremona, Domenico Martinelli (1650 Lucca – 1718 Lucca), Pietro Giulietti, Anton Josef Ospel (1677–1756), Franz Biener (1682–1742), Antonio Maria Nicolao Beduzzi (1675 Bologna – 1735 Vienna), Anton Erhard Martinelli (1684 Vienna – 1747 Vienna), Giovanni Giuliani (1633 Venice – 1744 Heiligenkreuz), Ignaz Lengelacher (1698 Unter Paissenberg – 1780 Baden)
The chateau, outbuildings and park, once the seat of the most powerful aristocratic family in Moravia, make up monument listed as a UNESCO World Cultural Heritage site. The count’s residence was the centre of culture and economic administration for a large demesne in Valtice. The early Baroque was first introduced to Central Europe by Italian artists, with masters from Vienna taking part in later phases. The design of the residence follows a “triumphal path” schema. The chateau, the church and the town with a monastery hospital, make up a single whole, demonstrating the history, glory and power of the Liechtenstein family.

Copyright images "Státní zámek Valtice Nár. pam. ústav Brno": Státní zámek Valtice Národní památkový ústav – územní odborné pracoviště v Brně.

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See also
Historical Cross Referencing
Historical and Artistic Introduction