The building complex, designed as a venue for festivities, is one of the most important late Baroque buildings in Europe.
The opera house, built from 1871-78, was decimated during the bombing of Dresden in 1945.
Reconstruction of Dresden's Palace, which had been destroyed entirely in 1945, began in 1985 and was finally completed in 2006, in time for the 800th anniversary of Dresden.
The church, which was built by Gaetano Chiaveri und Christoph Knöffel from 1738-55, is an unique combination of Roman and Germanic Baroque architecture.
The 102 metre-long Parade of Princes on the north wall of the Royal Stable Courtyard.
Built between 1726-43 to a design by George Bähr, the church long stood in ruins as a warning to future generations against the destruction wrought by war, having collapsed in the inferno of February 1945.
The pleasure garden, known as the "Balcony of Europe", was created by Baroque repurposing of the mighty fortifications on the banks of the river Elbe in Dresden's Old Town.
A new building, with striking architecture, was built between 1999-2001 near the original site.
The museum was established by industrialist August Lingner, the inventor of Odol mouthwash.
Dairy founded in 1880 by the Pfund brothers.
Three architectural beauties which cannot be missed due to their prominent position on the slopes overlooking the River Elbe in Dresden.
Suspension bridge built 1891-1893 as a steel frame structure.
The suspension railway, built 1898-1901, is believed to be the oldest in the world and transports passengers to the "Beautiful View" in four and a half minutes.
The former summer residence of the Saxon Court, comprising the Water and Mountain Palaces, was built from 1720-1722.
Surrounded by a picturesque lake landscape, the Hunting Castle of Moritzburg is considered one of the most beautiful moated castles in Europe.
The epithet "Saxon Switzerland" figuratively describes the romantic landscape of the Elbsandstein Mountains formed in the Cretaceous period.