Anyone interested in how people used to live in Konstanz and around Lake Constance can learn more about the history and culture of the region since the stone age at the Rosgarten Museum.
In the former Benedictine monastery you can learn how archaeology works – starting from the Stone Age and with a focus on the Lake Constance region. Includes a museum restaurant.
The Konstanz diocese administrator Heinrich von Wessenberg gave it its name: art from the region and south-west Germany, primarily from the 19th and 20th century. Located in the Cultural Centre at the cathedral, it is home to numerous changing exhibitions.
The tripartite complex (1685-1775) is now home to the Museum Rosenegg, presenting several permanent exhibitions and cultural offers.
The museum of shipping and fishing in Kreuzlingen will show you how human beings used Lake Constance for fishing and as a means of transport. A real insider tip in the green countryside. You can reach the museum via ship, train, bike or on foot (circular walks signposted).
The Czech church reformer Jan Hus was promised safe conduct, came to the Council of Konstanz, and was burnt to death in 1415 nevertheless. Five rooms are dedicated to the life and the significance of the Czech reformer.
The Kunstraum Kreuzlingen offers a space of art for all creative talents of the region with changing exhibitions. Free admission.
Schloss Girsberg (Castle) is rich in tradition, was home to numerous noblemen and women and other regional celebrities. The manor house, the tenant’s house and the garden house are still being lived in and are therefore not open to the public. However, you can take a relaxed stroll through the park with its unique plantings. The modernised wing of the culture barn is home to the doll museum.
Usually prohibited, here hands-on experience is the name of the game: petting animals, focusing the microscope and participating in other activities in the Sea Life Centre. The museum deals with the living habitats around the lake. By the way, how was it actually formed? You’ll find the answer here.
A place for avant-garde from southern Germany and Switzerland, situated at the Fischmarkt. Alongside exhibitions of young art, the gallery presents classics of the post-war avant-garde such as Heinz Mack, Christian Megert or Daniel Spoerri. For fans of not yet established artists and artwork.