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The Old South Cemetery was established in 1563 as plague cemetery.
The Old South Cemetery was established in 1563 as plague cemetery. From 1788 to 1868 is was Munich's single collective burial ground - making it the last resting-place for many famous Munich residents of that time, like Josef von Fraunhofer, Friedrich von Gärtner, Leo von Klenze, Justus von Liebig, Georg Simon Ohm, Carl Spitzweg, and the 1100 victims of the massacre of Sendling's Night of Murder (''Sendlinger Mordweihnacht'') of 1705 with artistic gravestones and crypts. Today, the cemetery is a protected area and a local recreation area.
Thalkirchner Straße 17
The Roman Catholic church was built at the beginning of the 20th century in the Romaneque Revival style as the first church in the Isarvorstadt district
The Asamkirche is an 18th century Late Baroque and Rococo church in Munich built by sculptor Egid Quirin Asam and his brother, painter Cosmas Damian Asam, as their private spiritual space
The 19 m (62 ft) high statue is the personification of the Bavarian homeland
The Roman Catholic St
Oktoberfest is the world’s largest Volksfest (beer festival in Germany), held in Munich over two and a half weeks till the first Sunday in October or 3rd October, whichever is later
Apart from the permanent exhibitions ''Typically Munich!'' and ''National Socialism in Munich - Codes of Remembrance'', the Münchner Stadtmuseum presents exhibitions on contemporary and civil history, photography, musical instruments and puppetry/ fairground amusement
Michaelskirche is the largest Renaissance church north of the Alps, built by Duke Wilhelm V as a center for the Catholic Reformation in 1583-'97
The Benedictine abbey was founded in 1835 by Bavarian King Ludwig I
A very important stop for Expressionist art lovers, this impressive collection in the former villa of Munich aristocracy includes numerous famous examples of the artistic group known as ''Der Blaue Reiter'' ('The Blue Rider')