The Art Nouveau hall in Prague’s main train station (Praha hlavní nádraží) is a bit hidden. Once it represented the splendour and glory of the Habsburg Empire. Today it is located away from the streams of rail travellers and only fanciers make their way to the hall. The structure was built in 1902/12 according to the plans of Josef Fanta (1856-1954).
The Fillgraderstiege was built between 1905 and 1907 according to the plans of the architect Max Hegele. The outdoor staircase connects the Fillgradergasse with the Theobaldgasse in Vienna’s 6th district Mariahilf. Architecturally, it is considered Viennese Art Nouveau.
This footbridge in Payerbach, generally known as Parksteg, was built in 1903. It is a combination of concrete and a railing in the style of Jugendstil. I was especially impressed by the idea to create the ornaments by using cast concrete.
A fascinating detail of the Zeche Zollern, a colliery in Dortmund: The door at the machine hall is built in the style of Jugendstil (Art Nouveau). Unfortunately it was closed for renovation during my visit.
An impressive door in the style of art nouveau (Jugendstil) seen at the Dannebergplatz in Vienna. Whereas the park (Arenbergpark) in the middle of the Dannebergplatz is characterized by two high-rise bunkers of World War II, the buildings around the place offer some lovely architecture like depicted above.
One of the architectural highlights of the renewed Salzburg central station are 100+ year old tile paintings like that one shown above. This works were creates by artists like Otto Barth, Hans Prutscher, Hans Wilt and Hubert von Zwickle.
The Olbrich House (Olbrich-Haus) is named after its architect Joseph Maria Olbrich (1867-1908). It is considered one of the most beautiful Jugendstil buildings in Sankt Pölten. As this building was built for the physician Hermann Stöhr it is also known as Haus Stöhr.