Prague Wooden Wall Art
This wooden Laser cut art piece portrays the landscape of Prague, one of the most culturally rich cities in the heart of Europe.
Each laser cut layer adding up to build the landmarks of history and heritage in Bohemia, this piece is a beautiful way to pay tribute to the vibrant city
Here are some of the sights this laser cut wall art encompasses:
Designed in 1992, this 9-floor building resembles a dancing couple and is hence nicknamed Fred and Ginger by one of its architects after famous dancers Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers.
The design is an example of the deconstructive architectural style. On the top of the Dancing House, there is a dome, called “Medusa” for its shape and the rooms inside are asymmetrical.
The general shape of the building is now featured on a gold 2,000 Czech koruna coin issued by the Czech National Bank.
The old town bridge tower
This beautiful gothic gateway was designed by Petr Parléř. Built by emperor Charles IV in 1357 AD,it guards one end of the Charles bridge. The gate was conceived as a symbolic victory arch through which Czech kings passed on their coronation processions. 138 steps lead to the top of the tower to the viewing gallery.
Church of Our Lady before Týn
This gothic church It has been the main church and a dominant part of this part of the city since the 14th century.
The most important Gothic church in district, Týn church boasts two spiky towers of uneven width that soar above the buildings huddled around it.
With a baroque interior, gothic furniture and altar paintings by Karel Škréta, the cathedral serves as an extensive gallery of Gothic, Renaissance and Early Baroque works
Petřín Lookout Tower
one of the most prominent landmarks of Prague, this tower was built as part of the Jubilee Exhibition in 1891 as a loose copy inspired by the Eiffel Tower. In contrast to the Eiffel Tower, Petřín Lookout Tower has an octagonal, not square, cross-section. The building was used as an observation tower as well as a transmission tower.
The view from its top overlooks not only the whole city, but on a clear day you can see nearly all of Bohemia.
The Žižkov Television Tower
a unique transmitter tower built in Prague, it stands high above the city’s traditional skyline from its position on top of a hill in the district from which it takes its name. at 216 m in height, it’s the tallest building in the city. a 360° view of Prague is laid out before your eyes from the viewing platform at 93 m
In 2000, ten fiberglass sculptures by Czech artist David Černý called “Miminka” (Babies), crawling up and down were temporarily attached to the tower’s pillars. The sculptures were admired by many and were returned in 2001 as a permanent installation.