Vienna is often touted as the birthplace of the modern world, and for good reason.
With the city hosting some of the world’s most prestigious architecture, and boasting a stunning and colourful cityscape, Vienna has long been regarded as the most culturally and ethnically diverse city in Europe.
In 2018, however, the city’s most significant cultural and historical attractions will not be on display, and those that are will not open until the end of the year.
That’s because Viennese culture is in the midst of a “cultural collapse” and the country’s new premier, Christian Kern, is trying to stop the bleeding by curbing the number of exhibitions and events that are allowed to take place in the capital city.
In this article, we’ll look at some of Viennois’ most celebrated attractions and the reasons why you may want to stay away from them in July.
The City of Flowers and Trees: The Viennish City of Gardens, or the Viennisch Hochkirche (or City of the Flowers) is a UNESCO World Heritage Site, the largest in the world, which was created in the 19th century.
Its main attraction is the Vienna Botanical Garden, which is located in the centre of the city, and was designed by the Austrian-born architect, Karl von Wien.
The garden is a symbol of Vienna’s history and heritage, as it’s the only one in Europe to be officially designated a World Heritage site, and it’s home to some of Vienna´s most famous and beloved artworks, such as the Vienna Art Gallery, which features works by some of Europe´s greatest artists.
The gardens are also the site of the annual Viennische Kommando (Viennische National Festival) that is a celebration of the arts and culture of Vienna.
In 2017, the Viènischen Kommandant, or Viennischer Kommittee, approved a resolution calling for the garden to be removed from the UNESCO World Cultural Heritage List.
The city is currently under a court order preventing it from continuing to operate, and Kern is trying in vain to get the city to abandon its plans.
In 2019, the European Court of Human Rights (ECHR) agreed that Vienna was obliged to dismantle the gardens and move them elsewhere, and that Kern could no longer claim that the city is a cultural heritage site.
The new owners of the gardens, the Vittel-Vilgen family, will be allowed to re-open them as a tourist attraction, but only for three years.
The Vienna Zoo: The zoo was founded in 1897 and is now one of the most popular attractions in Vienna, with over 200 animals and over 1,000 people visiting the zoo each year.
The zoo’s main attraction, the zoo’s famous giraffe, has also been protected since 2003.
However, as the zoo´s management plans to close the zoo, the new owners, the Zoological Institute of Vienna, have decided to relocate it to a new facility.
The Zoo is expected to reopen in 2021, but its closure will be a huge blow to the Viñavana community, as more than a third of the zoo visitors are from abroad, and they will have to travel to other areas of Vienna to see the animals.
The National Museum of the Viña-Sarapá: This national heritage museum is located on the banks of the Tannenberg river, and is one of Vienna`s most visited attractions.
The museum opened in 1914 as a memorial for the Viénist people, and in the 1960s, it became a centre for Vienno-Sardinian art, music, literature and cinema.
Since the late 1990s, the museum has been undergoing a dramatic transformation, and now only around 50 percent of the staff are in the traditional position of being museum curators, but it is still an amazing place to see Viennis cultural heritage.
The Museum of Viennes Art: The museum’s main focus is the collection of Vienna art from the 17th century to the present.
The collection includes over 600 pieces, including paintings, sculptures, architectural drawings, and architectural mosaics, which are kept in the museum´s Art Gallery.
The largest and most important of the pieces is a 19th-century painting by Gustave Breton, which will be displayed for the first time at the museum.
The exhibit includes works by the Viennes painter, architect, sculptor, artist, sculpturalist and architect, which range from the Renaissance to the 20th century, and include works by artists such as Michelangelo, Cezanne, and Renoir.
The exhibition also features the work of the architect Albert Jourdan, who worked with Viennonians for over 50 years.
Other works that are on view include a bronze sculpture by Viennist artist, Gustav Eremita, which hangs in the main gallery, and a sculpture by the artist, Georg