Clervaux/Klierf/Clerf

It’s weird when you visit one place and decide not to take photographs of it, not to have seen much things, worthy enough to be photographed. And one day you remember that you have been there, at this place, and yet you don’t have any pictures of it, or at least, not sufficient. And this place is very specific and interesting, just as so many other settlements in Luxembourg. Generally speaking, Luxembourg is Continue reading

Advertisements

Chapel of St. Stephen in Oberlascheid/Kapelle Oberlascheid

Maybe you are wondering why I am showing you all these little, hidden, and forgotten temples. (But if you’re already here, you’re probably not). They all have something in common – interesting or mysterious background, often lacking any historical documents. And of course, on the vast majority of them, there is no information in English at all.

The Chapell of St. Stephen in Oberlascheid isn’t an exception. On the contrary, Continue reading

Church of St. Eligius/St. Eligius Pfarrkirche, Büllingen

Although I couldn’t take any photographs of the Church of St. Hubert in Amel (see: St. Lambertus Pfarrkirche, Manderfeld) (the first time, the floor was cleaned and wet and I couldn’t go inside, and the second time, it was closed), I managed to visit the Church of St. Eligius in Büllingen, in order to finish my series of churches built in the place of former Frankish palaces. Continue reading

Church of St. Maximin/Pfarrkirche St. Maximin, Pintsch/ Kierch Pënsch

As I’ve already shown you the great masterpiece of the great Bastogne sculptor Jean-George Scholtus, I want to show you other pieces of his stunning work – in the Church of St. Maximin in Pintsch (for more information on the connection between St. Maximin and Luxembourg – see here and here). The parish of Pintsch from the 8th century is one of the oldest parishes in the Luxembourg Ardennes. Continue reading

St. Lambertus Pfarrkirche/Church of St. Lambert, Manderfeld

Manderfeld was first mentioned in AD 854 in connection with a deed of donation sealed by Emperor Lothar I himself in his palace/Pfalz in Manderfeld demolished by the Normans in AD 882. There were actually 5 Frankish palaces in the area – of Manderfeld, of Thommen, Neundorf, Büllingen (it follows soon), and Amel. Continue reading