Salzburg viewed from the Festung Hohensalzburg
|• Mayor||Heinz Schaden (SPÖ)|
|• Total||65.678 km2 (25.358 sq mi)|
|Elevation||424 m (1,391 ft)|
|Population (1 January 2014)|
|• Density||2,200/km2 (5,800/sq mi)|
|Time zone||CET (UTC+1)|
|• Summer (DST)||CEST (UTC+2)|
|Historic Centre of the City of Salzburg|
|Name as inscribed on the World Heritage List|
|Criteria||ii, iv, vi|
|UNESCO region||Europe and North America|
|Inscription||1996 (20th Session)|
Salzburg (German pronunciation: [ˈzalt͡sbʊɐ̯k] ( listen);[note 1] Bavarian: Såizburg; literally: "Salt Fortress") is the fourth-largest city in Austria and the capital of the federal state of Salzburg.
Salzburg's "Old Town" (Altstadt) is internationally renowned for its baroque architecture and is one of the best-preserved city centers north of the Alps. It was listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1997. The city has three universities and a large population of students. Tourists also frequent the city to tour the city's historic center, many palaces, and the scenic Alpine surroundings.
- 1 History
- 1.1 Antiquity to the High Middle Ages
- 1.2 Independence of Salzburg
- 1.3 Modern era
- 1.4 Electorate of Salzburg
- 1.5 Austrian annexation of Salzburg
- 1.6 Salzburg under Bavarian rule
- 1.7 Division of Salzburg and annexation by Austria and Bavaria
- 1.8 20th century
- 2 Geography
- 3 Population development
- 4 Architecture of Salzburg
- 5 Districts
- 6 Main sights
- 7 Education
- 8 Notable citizens
- 9 Events
- 10 Transport
- 11 Popular culture
- 12 Language
- 13 Sports
- 14 International relations
- 15 Gallery
- 16 See also
- 17 Notes
- 18 References
- 19 Further reading
- 20 External links
Antiquity to the High Middle Ages
Traces of human settlements have been found in the area, dating to the Neolithic Age. The first settlements in Salzburg continuous with the present were apparently by the Celts around the 5th century BC.
Around 15 BC the separate settlements were merged into one city by the Roman Empire. At this time, the city was called "Juvavum" and was awarded the status of a Roman municipium in 45 AD. Juvavum developed into an important town of the Roman province of Noricum. After the collapse of the Norican frontier, Juvavum declined so sharply that by the late 7th century it nearly became a ruin.
The Life of Saint Rupert credits the 8th-century saint with the city's rebirth. When Theodo of Bavaria asked Rupert to become bishop c. 700, Rupert reconnoitered the river for the site of his basilica. Rupert chose Juvavum, ordained priests, and annexed the manor Piding. Rupert named the city "Salzburg". He traveled to evangelise among pagans.
The name Salzburg means "Salt Castle" (Latin:Salis Burgium). The name derives from the barges carrying salt on the Salzach River, which were subject to a toll in the 8th century and was customary for many communities and cities on European rivers. The Festung Hohensalzburg, the city's fortress, was built in 1077 by Archbishop Gebhard, who made it his residence. It was greatly expanded during the following centuries.
Independence of Salzburg
Independence from Bavaria was secured in the late 14th century. Salzburg was the seat of the Archbishopric of Salzburg; a prince-bishopric of the Holy Roman Empire. As the reformation movement gained steam, riots broke out among peasants in the areas in and around Salzburg. The city was occupied during the German Peasants' War, and the archbishop had to flee to the safety of the fortress It was besieged for three months in 1525.
Eventually, tensions were quelled, and the independence of the city led to an increase in wealth and prosperity, culminating in the late 16th to 18th centuries under the Prince Archbishops Wolf Dietrich von Raitenau, Markus Sittikus, and Paris Lodron. It was in the 17th century that Italian architects (and Austrians who had studied the Baroque style) rebuilt the city center as it is today along with many palaces.
On 31 October 1731, the 214th anniversary of Martin Luther's reformation, Archbishop Count Leopold Anton von Firmian signed an Edict of Expulsion, the Emigrationspatent, directing all Protestant citizens to recant their non‑Catholic beliefs. There were 21,475 citizens who publicly listed themselves as Protestant and refused to recant. They were all exiled, not being able to return until 1734.
The exodus began in November, and the Protestants were forced to walk through the winter, seeking refuge in Germany. A significant number died, and some children were kidnapped to be raised by Catholics. Stories of their plight spread, eventually even inspiring the German poet Johann Wolfgang Goethe to write the narrative poem "Hermann and Dorothea," which, though it frames the story in terms of the French Revolution, is a commentary on the Salzburg exile.
In early 1732 King Frederick William I of Prussia accepted 12,000 Salzburger Protestant emigrants, who settled in towns of East Prussia that had been devastated by the plague twenty years before. Other smaller groups made their way to Debrecen and the Banat regions of the Kingdom of Hungary, to what is now part of Romania and Serbia. The Kingdom of Hungary recruited Germans to repopulate areas along the Danube River decimated by the plague and the Ottoman invasion. The Salzburgers also migrated to Protestant areas near Berlin and Hanover in Germany and to the Netherlands.
The Protestant German refugees went to western Europe, the United States and other western nations. Those who settled in western Germany founded a community association to preserve their historic identity as Salzburgers.
Electorate of Salzburg
Austrian annexation of Salzburg
Salzburg under Bavarian rule
Division of Salzburg and annexation by Austria and Bavaria
At the Congress of Vienna in 1815, it was definitively returned to Austria, but without Rupertigau and Berchtesgaden, which remained with Bavaria. Salzburg was integrated into the Salzach province and Salzburgerland was ruled from Linz. In 1850, Salzburg's status was once more restored as the capital of the Duchy of Salzburg, a crownland of the Austrian Empire. The city became part of Austria-Hungary in 1866 as the capital of a crownland into the Austrian Empire. The nostalgia of the Romantic Era led to increased tourism. In 1892, a funicular was installed to facilitate tourism to the fortress of Hohensalzburg
Following World War I and the dissolution of the Austro-Hungarian Empire; Salzburg, as the capital of one of the Austro-Hungarian territories, became part of the new German Austria. In 1918, it represented the residual German-speaking territories of the Austrian heartlands. This was replaced by the First Austrian Republic in 1919, after the Treaty of Versailles.
Annexation by German Third Reich
The Anschluss (the occupation and annexation of Austria, including Salzburg, into German Third Reich) took place the 12th of March 1938, one day before a scheduled referendum about Austria's independence. German troops were moved to the city. Political opponents, Jewish citizens and other minorities were subsequently arrested and deported. The synagogue was destroyed and several POW camps for prisoners from the Soviet Union and other nations were organized in the city.
During the Nazi tenure a Roma camp was built in Salzburg-Maxglan. It was an Arbeitserziehungslager (work education camp), which provided slave labour to local industry, as well a Zwischenlager (transit camp) before the deportation to German extermination camps or ghettos in German occupied territories.
World War II
Allied bombing destroyed 7,600 houses and killed 550 inhabitants. A total of 15 strikes destroyed 46 percent of the city's buildings especially around Salzburg train station. Although the town's bridges and the dome of the cathedral were destroyed, much of its Baroque architecture remained intact. As a result, it is one of the few remaining examples of a town of its style. American troops entered Salzburg on 5 May 1945.
In the city of Salzburg, there were several DP Camps following World War II. Among these were Riedenburg, Camp Herzl (Franz-Josefs-Kaserne), Camp Mülln, Bet Bialik, Bet Trumpeldor, and New Palestine. Salzburg was the centre of the American-occupied area in Austria.
After World War II, Salzburg became the capital city of the State of Salzburg (Land Salzburg). On 27 January 2006, the 250th anniversary of the birth of Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, all 35 churches of Salzburg rang their bells a little after 8:00 p.m. (local time) to celebrate the occasion. Major celebrations took place throughout the year.
Salzburg is on the banks of the Salzach River, at the northern boundary of the Alps. The mountains to Salzburg's south contrast with the rolling plains to the north. The closest alpine peak, the 1,972‑metre-high Untersberg, is less than 16 kilometres (10 miles) from the city centre. The Altstadt, or "old town", is dominated by its baroque towers and churches and the massive Festung Hohensalzburg. This area is surrounded by two smaller mountains, the Mönchsberg and Kapuzinerberg, which offer green relief within the city. Salzburg is approximately 150 km (93 mi) east of Munich, 281 km (175 mi) northwest of Ljubljana, Slovenia, and 300 km (186 mi) west of Vienna.
Salzburg is part of the temperate zone. The Köppen climate classification specifies the climate as continental (Dfb). Due to the location at the northern rim of the Alps, the amount of precipitation is comparatively high, mainly in the summer months. The specific drizzle is called Schnürlregen in the local dialect. In winter and spring, pronounced foehn winds regularly occur.
|Climate data for Salzburg-Flughafen (LOWS)|
|Record high °C (°F)||20.1
|Average high °C (°F)||3.2
|Daily mean °C (°F)||−0.8
|Average low °C (°F)||−4.0
|Record low °C (°F)||−25.4
|Average precipitation mm (inches)||59.9
|Average snowfall cm (inches)||24.0
|Avg. precipitation days (≥ 1.0 mm)||10.1||9.5||11.9||11.8||12.1||15.0||14.4||13.2||10.8||9.3||10.8||11.8||140.7|
|Avg. snowy days (≥ 1.0 cm)||15.4||11.7||6.1||1.4||0||0||0||0||0||0.1||5.1||13.1||52.9|
|Mean monthly sunshine hours||67.0||91.9||130.0||152.6||196.4||193.9||221.1||202.8||167.7||129.7||81.2||62.8||1,697.1|
|Source: Central Institute for Meteorology and Geodynamics|
Salzburg's official population significantly increased in 1935 when the city absorbed adjacent municipalities. After World War II, numerous refugees found a new home in the city. New residential space was constructed for American soldiers of the postwar occupation, and could be used for refugees when they left. Around 1950, Salzburg passed the mark of 100,000 citizens, and in 2006, it reached the mark of 150,000 citizens. In the agglomeration, there was a population of about 210,000 in 2007.
|Source: Stadt Salzburg|
|Largest groups of foreign residents|
|Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia||13,716|
Architecture of Salzburg
Romanesque and Gothic
The Romanesque and Gothic churches, the monasteries and the early carcass houses dominated the medieval city for a long time. The Cathedral of Archbishop Conrad of Wittelsbach was the largest basilica in the north of the Alps. The choir of the Franciscan Church Hall, construction began by Hans von Burghausen and completed by Stephan Krumenauer, was one of the most prestigious religious gothic constructions of southern Germany. At the end of the Gothic era the collegiate church “Nonnberg”, Margaret Chapel in St. Peter's Cemetery, the St. George's Chapel and the stately halls of the “Hoher Stock” in the Hohensalzburg Castle were constructed.
Renaissance and baroque
Inspired by Vincenzo Scamozzi, Prince Archbishop Wolf Dietrich von Raitenau began transforming a medieval town to the architectural ideals of the late Renaissance. Plans for a massive cathedral by Scamozzi failed to materialize upon the fall of the archbishop. A second cathedral planned by Santino Solari rose as the first early Baroque church in Salzburg. It served as an example for many other churches in Southern Germany and Austria. Markus Sittikus and Paris von Lodron continued the rebuilding of the city with major projects such as Hellbrunn Palace, the prince archbishop's residence, the university buildings, fortifications, and many other buildings. Giovanni Antonio Daria managed by order of Prince Archbishop Guido von Thun the construction of the residential well. Giovanni Gaspare Zuccalli, by order of the same archbishop, created the Erhard and the Kajetan church in the south of the town. The redesign of the city was completed with buildings designed by Johann Bernhard Fischer von Erlach, donated by Prince Archbishop Johann Ernst von Thun. After the era of Ernst von Thun the expansion of the city came to a halt, which is the reason why there are no churches built in the rococo style. Sigismund von Schrattenbach continued with the construction of “Sigmundstor” and the statue of holy Maria on the cathedral square. With the fall and division of the former “Fürsterzbistums Salzburg” (Archbishopric) to Upper Austria, Bavaria (Rupertigau) and Tyrol (Zillertal Matrei) began a long period of urban stagnancy. This era didn't end before the period of promoterism (Gründerzeit) brought new life into urban development. The builder dynasty Jakob Ceconi and Carl Freiherr von Schwarz filled major positions in shaping the city in this era.
Classical modernism and post-war modernism
Buildings of classical modernism and in particular the post-war modernism are frequently encountered in Salzburg. Examples are the Zahnwurzen house (a house in the Linzergasse 22 in the right center of the old town), the “Lepi” (a public baths in Leopoldskron) (built 1964) and the original 1957 constructed congress center of Salzburg, which got replaced by a new building in 2001. An important and famous example of architecture of this era is the 1960 opening of the Großes Festspielhaus by Clemens Holzmeister.
Adding contemporary architecture to Salzburg's old town without risking its UNESCO World Heritage status is problematic. Yet some new structures have been added: the Mozarteum at the baroque Mirabell garden (Architecture Robert Rechenauer), the 2001 Congress house (Architecture: Freemasons), the 2011 Unipark Nonntal (Architecture: Storch Ehlers partners), the 2001 “Makartsteg” bridge (Architecture: HALLE1), and the “Residential and studio house” of the architects Christine and Horst Lechner in the middle of Salzburg's old town (winner of the architecture award of Salzburg 2010). Other examples of contemporary architecture exist outside the old town: the Faculty of Science building (Universität Salzburg – Architecture Willhelm Holzbauer) built on the edge of free green space, the blob architecture of Red Bull Hangar‑7 (Architecture: Volkmar Burgstaller) at Salzburg Airport, home to Dietrich Mateschitz's Flying Bulls and the Europark shopping mall. (Architecture: Massimiliano Fuksas)
Salzburg has twenty-four urban districts and three extra-urban populations.
Urban districts (Stadtteile):
Extra-urban populations (Landschaftsräume):
Salzburg is a tourist favorite, with the number of tourists outnumbering locals by a large margin in peak times. In addition to Mozart's birthplace noted above, other notable places include:
- Historic Centre of the City of Salzburg, declared a World Heritage Site in 1996
- Baroque architecture, including many churches
- Salzburg Cathedral (Salzburger Dom)
- Hohensalzburg Castle (Festung Hohensalzburg), overlooking the Old Town, is one of the largest castles in Europe
- Franciscan Church (Franziskanerkirche)
- St Peter's Abbey with the Petersfriedhof
- Nonnberg Abbey, a Benedictine monastery
- Salzburg Residenz, the magnificent former residence of the Prince-Archbishops
- Residenzgalerie, an art museum in the Salzburg Residenz
- Mozart's Birthplace
- Mozart's Residence
- University Church
- Siegmundstor (or Neutor)
- Sphaera, a sculpture of a man on a golden sphere (Stephan Balkenhol, 2007)
Outside the Old Town
- Mirabell Palace, with its wide gardens full of flowers
- St. Sebastian's cemetery (Sebastiansfriedhof)
- Schloss Leopoldskron, a rococo palace and national historic monument in Leopoldskron-Moos, a southern district of Salzburg
- Hellbrunn with its parks and castles
- The Sound of Music tour companies who operate tours of film locations
- Hangar-7, a multifunctional building owned by Red Bull, with a collection of historical airplanes, helicopters and Formula One racing cars
Greater Salzburg area
- Anif Castle, located south of the city in Anif
- Shrine of Our Lady of Maria Plain, a late Baroque church on the northern edge of Salzburg
- Salzburger Freilichtmuseum Großgmain, an open-air museum containing old farmhouses from all over the state assembled in an historic setting
- Schloss Klessheim, a palace and casino, formerly used by Adolf Hitler
- Berghof, Hitler's mountain retreat near Berchtesgaden
- Kehlsteinhaus, the only remnant of Hitler's Berghof
- Salzkammergut, an area of lakes east of the city
- Untersberg mountain, next to the city on the Germany-Austria border, with panoramic views of Salzburg and the surrounding Alps
- Skiing is an attraction during winter. Salzburg itself has no skiing facilities, but it acts as a gateway to skiing areas to the south. During the winter months its airport receives charter flights from around Europe.
- Salzburg Zoo, located south of the city in Anif
Salzburg is a centre of education and home to three universities, as well as several professional colleges and gymnasiums (high schools).
Universities and higher education institutions
- University of Salzburg, a federal public university
- Paracelsus Private Medical University of Salzburg
- Mozarteum University of Salzburg, a private music university
- Alma Mater Europaea, a private university
- Fachhochschule Salzburg, an applied sciences school
- The composer Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart was born and raised in Salzburg and worked for the archbishops from 1769 to 1781. His house of birth and residence are tourist attractions. His family is buried in a small church graveyard in the old town, and there are many monuments to "Wolferl" in the city.
- The composer Johann Michael Haydn, brother of the composer Joseph Haydn. His works were admired by Mozart and Schubert. He was also the teacher of Carl Maria von Weber and Anton Diabelli and is known for his sacred music.
- Christian Doppler, an expert on acoustic theory, was born in Salzburg. He is most known for his discovery of the Doppler effect.
- Josef Mohr was born in Salzburg. Together with Franz Gruber, he composed and wrote the text for "Silent Night". As a priest in neighbouring Oberndorf he performed the song for the first time in 1818.
- King Otto of Greece was born Prince Otto Friedrich Ludwig of Bavaria at the Palace of Mirabell, a few days before the city reverted from Bavarian to Austrian rule.
- Noted writer Stefan Zweig lived in Salzburg for about 15 years, until 1934.
- Maria Von Trapp (later Maria Trapp) and her family lived in Salzburg until they fled to the United States following the Nazi takeover.
- Salzburg is the birthplace of Hans Makart, a 19th-century Austrian painter-decorator and national celebrity. Makartplatz (Makart Square) is named in his honour.
- Writer Thomas Bernhard was raised in Salzburg and spent part of his life there.
- Herbert von Karajan was a notable musician and conductor. He was born in Salzburg and died in 1989 in neighbouring Anif.
- Anthropologist Udo Ludwig was born here.
- Roland Ratzenberger, Formula One driver, was born in Salzburg. He died in practice for the 1994 San Marino Grand Prix.
- Joseph Leutgeb, French horn virtuoso
- Klaus Ager, the distinguished contemporary composer and Mozarteum professor, was born in Salzburg on 10 May 1946.
- Alex Jesaulenko, Australian rules footballer and AFL Hall of Fame player with "Legend" status was born in Salzburg on 2 August 1945.
- Georg Trakl is one of the most important voices in German literature and he was also born in Salzburg.
- Theodor Herzl worked in the courts in Salzburg during the year after he earned his law degree in 1884.
- Skydiver and BASE Jumper Felix Baumgartner, who set three world records during the Red Bull Stratos project on the 14 of October 2012
- The Salzburg Festival is a famous music festival that attracts visitors during the months of July and August each year. A smaller Salzburg Easter Festival is held around Easter each year.
- The Europrix multimedia award takes place in Salzburg.
The city is served by comprehensive rail connections, with frequent east-west trains serving Vienna, Munich, Innsbruck, and Zürich, including daily high-speed ICE services. The city acts as a hub for south-bound trains through the Alps into Italy.
Salzburg Airport has scheduled flights to European cities such as Frankfurt, Vienna, London, Rotterdam, Amsterdam, Brussels, Düsseldorf, and Zürich, as well as Hamburg and Dublin. In addition to these, there are numerous charter flights.
In the main city, there is the Salzburg trolleybus system and bus system with a total of more than 20 lines, and service every 10 minutes. Salzburg has an S-Bahn system with four Lines (S1, S2, S3, S11), trains depart from the main station every 30 minutes, and they are part of the ÖBB network. Suburb line number S1 reaches the world famous Silent Night chapel in Oberndorf in about 25 minutes.
In the 1960s, the movie The Sound of Music used some locations in and around Salzburg and the state of Salzburg. The movie was based on the true story of Maria von Trapp who took up with an aristocratic family and fled the German Anschluss. Although the film is not particularly popular nor well known among Austrians, the town draws many visitors who wish to visit the filming locations, alone or on tours.
Salzburg is the setting for the Austrian crime series Stockinger.
In the 2010 film Knight & Day, Salzburg serves as the backdrop for a large portion of the film.
The former SV Austria Salzburg reached the UEFA Cup final in 1994. On 6 April 2005 Red Bull bought the club and changed the name into FC Red Bull Salzburg. The home stadium of Red Bull Salzburg is the Wals Siezenheim Stadium in a suburb in the agglomeration of Salzburg and was one of the venues for the 2008 European Football Championship.
Red Bull also sponsors the local ice hockey team, the EC Salzburg Red Bulls. They play in the Erste Bank Eishockey Liga, an Austria-headquartered crossborder league featuring the best teams from Austria, Hungary, Slovenia and Croatia, as well as one Czech team.
Twin towns—sister cities
Salzburg is twinned with:
- Statistik Austria - Bevölkerung zu Jahres- und Quartalsanfang, 2014-01-01.
- de Fabianis, Valeria, ed. Castles of the World. Metro Books, 2013, p. 167. ISBN 978-1-4351-4845-1
- de Fabianis, p. 167.
- de Fabianis, p. 167
- Visit Salzburg, Salzburg's History: Coming a Long Way.
- Frank L. Perry, Jr., Cleanse Salzburg of Protestants, The Georgia Salzburger Society.
- Ellen Frothingham, Hermann and Dorothea, PSU-Hazleton Electronic Classics Series
- "Frederick William I, second king of Prussia (d. 1740)". Historyofwar.org. Retrieved 2009-05-06.
- Christopher Clark, The Iron Kingdom, p. 686
- Times Atlas of European History, 3rd Ed., 2002
- de Fabianis, Valeria, ed. Castles of the World. Metro Books, 2013, p. 168. ISBN 978-1-4351-4845-1
- "AEIOU Österreich-Lexikon - Konzentrationslager, KZ". Austria-Forum.org. Retrieved 2013-06-24.
- "Klimadaten von Österreich 1971 - 2000 - Salzburg-Flughafen". Retrieved 2010-06-14.
- Stadt Salzburg
- ", www.stadt-salzburg.at/statistik Salzburg in Zahlen 3/ 2012 Beiträge zur Stadtforschung Statistisches Jahrbuch der Landeshauptstadt Salzburg" (PDF). www.stadt-salzburg.at/statistik. Stadtgemeinde Salzburg - Stadtarchiv und Statistik. Retrieved 2014-07-23.
- "Architecture : Salzburg Sights by Period". Visit-salzburg.net. Retrieved 2013-03-12.
- [dead link]
- Preisträger Salzburg
- "flow - der VERBUND Blog". Verbund.com. 2012-10-15. Retrieved 2013-03-12.
- "Red Bull′s Hangar-7 at Salzburg Airport". Visit Salzburg. Retrieved 2013-03-12.
- "Theodor Herzl (1860-1904)". Jewish Agency for Israel. Retrieved 2009-08-08.
He received a doctorate in law in 1884 and worked for a short while in courts in Vienna and Salzburg.
- "Salzburger Städtepartnerschaften" (in German). Stadt Salzburg. Retrieved 2015-05-29.
- "Dresden — Partner Cities". © 2008 Landeshauptstadt Dresden. Retrieved 2008-12-29.[dead link]
- "Saltsburg" in the American Heritage Dictionary
- "Salzburg" in the Oxford English Dictionary
- Published in the 19th century
- W. Pembroke Fetridge (1881), "Salzburg", Harper's Hand-book for Travellers in Europe and the East, New York: Harper & Brothers
- Published in the 20th century
- "Salzburg", Guide through Germany, Austria-Hungary, Switzerland, Italy, France, Belgium, Holland, the United Kingdom, Spain, Portugal, &c (9th ed.), Berlin: J.H. Herz, 1908, OCLC 36795367
- "Salzburg", The Encyclopaedia Britannica (11th ed.), New York: Encyclopaedia Britannica, 1910, OCLC 14782424
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Salzburg (Stadt).|
- Salzburg.eu – The official information platform for Salzburg
- City Bus System - Official Site
- "Business Location Salzburg - A powerful region", Salzburg's economy
- Fine Arts and Culture in Salzburg – article by local students
- Official Website of the Salzburg Festival Salzburger Festspiele
- Mozart's Salzburg – article by Brian Robins
- Digitized Salzburg objects in The European Library
- Georgia Salzburger Society – The website of the Georgia Salzburger Society, descendents of the refugees who settled in Georgia after their expulsion from Salzburg in 1731.
- Salzburg (city) travel guide from Wikivoyage
- Salzburg Tourist Office – salzburg city tourist board website.
- Salzburg Region Tourist Office – tourist board website.
- More than 1000 articles and photos from Salzburg
- Various Salzburg Information Sorted by categories. Choose from 5 languages.
- Salzburg Photo Gallery
- The Sound Of Music : Salzburg 1964-2011
- Salzburg Travel Guide & Panoramic Virtual Tours
- The City Guide Salzburg - Portal
- Christmas in Salzburg, Christmas spirit all year - Thewotme travel blog