Innsbruck

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Innsbruck
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Schloss Ambras - panoramio (2).jpg
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Innsbruck
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Innsbruck
Innsbruck (Austria)
Coordinates: 47°16′06″N11°23′36″E / 47.26833°N 11.39333°E / 47.26833; 11.39333 Coordinates: 47°16′06″N11°23′36″E / 47.26833°N 11.39333°E / 47.26833; 11.39333
Country Flag of Austria.svg  Austria
State Tyrol
District Statutory city
Government
   Mayor Georg Willi
Area
[1]
  City104.91 km2 (40.51 sq mi)
Elevation
574 m (1,883 ft)
Population
 (2018-01-01) [2]
  City132,493
  Density1,300/km2 (3,300/sq mi)
   Metro
228,583
Time zone UTC+1 (CET)
  Summer (DST) UTC+2 (CEST)
Postal code
6010–6080
Area code 0512
Vehicle registration I
Website innsbruck.at

Innsbruck (German: [ˈɪnsbʁʊk] ; Bavarian: [ˈɪnʃprʊk] ) is the capital city of Tyrol and the fifth-largest city in Austria. It is in the Inn valley, at its junction with the Wipp valley, which provides access to the Brenner Pass some 30 km (18.6 mi) to the south.

Contents

Located in the broad valley between high mountains, the so-called North Chain in the Karwendel Alps (Hafelekarspitze, 2,334 metres or 7,657 feet) to the north, and the Patscherkofel (2,246 m or 7,369 ft) and Serles (2,718 m or 8,917 ft) to the south. Innsbruck is an internationally renowned winter sports centre; it hosted the 1964 and 1976 Winter Olympics as well as the 1984 and 1988 Winter Paralympics. Innsbruck also hosted the first Winter Youth Olympics in 2012. The name translates as 'Bridge over the River Inn'. [3]

History

The earliest traces suggest initial inhabitation in the early Stone Age. Surviving pre-Roman place names show that the area has been populated continuously. In the 4th century the Romans established the army station Veldidena (the name survives in today's urban district Wilten) at Oenipons (Innsbruck), to protect the economically important commercial road from Verona-Brenner-Augsburg in their province of Raetia.

The first mention of Innsbruck dates back to the name Oeni Pontum or Oeni Pons which is Latin for bridge (pons) over the Inn (Oenus), which was an important crossing point over the Inn river. The Counts of Andechs acquired the town in 1180. In 1248 the town passed into the hands of the Counts of Tyrol. [4] The city's arms show a bird's-eye view of the Inn bridge, a design used since 1267. The route over the Brenner Pass was then a major transport and communications link between the north and the south of Europe, and the easiest route across the Alps. It was part of the Via Imperii, a medieval imperial road under special protection of the king. The revenues generated by serving as a transit station on this route enabled the city to flourish.

View of Innsbruck by Albrecht Durer, 1495 Albrecht Durer - View of Innsbruck - WGA7356.jpg
View of Innsbruck by Albrecht Dürer, 1495

Innsbruck became the capital of all Tyrol in 1429 and in the 15th century the city became a centre of European politics and culture as Emperor Maximilian I also resided in Innsbruck in the 1490s. The city benefited from the emperor's presence as can be seen for example in the Hofkirche. Here a funeral monument for Maximilian was planned and erected partly by his successors. The ensemble with a cenotaph and the bronze statues of real and mythical ancestors of the Habsburg emperor are one of the main artistic monuments of Innsbruck. A regular postal service between Innsbruck and Mechelen was established in 1490 by the Thurn-und-Taxis-Post.

Ambras Castle, 1679 Schloss Ambras (Merian).jpg
Ambras Castle, 1679

In 1564 Ferdinand II, Archduke of Austria received the rulership over Tirol and other Further Austrian possessions administered from Innsbruck up to the 18th century. He had Schloss Ambras built and arranged there his unique Renaissance collections nowadays mainly part of Vienna's Kunsthistorisches Museum. Up to 1665 a stirps of the Habsburg dynasty ruled in Innsbruck with an independent court. In the 1620s the first opera house north of the Alps was erected in Innsbruck (Dogana).

In 1669 the university was founded. Also as a compensation for the court as Emperor Leopold I again reigned from Vienna and the Tyrolean stirps of the Habsburg dynasty had ended in 1665.[ clarification needed ]

Andreas Hofer with his Consultants at the Hofburg by Franz Defregger, 1879 Franz von Defregger 001.jpg
Andreas Hofer with his Consultants at the Hofburg by Franz Defregger, 1879

During the Napoleonic Wars Tyrol was ceded to Bavaria, ally of France. Andreas Hofer led a Tyrolean peasant army to victory in the Battles of Bergisel against the combined Bavarian and French forces, and then made Innsbruck the centre of his administration. The combined army later overran the Tyrolean militia army and until 1814 Innsbruck was part of Bavaria. After the Vienna Congress Austrian rule was restored. Until 1918, the town (one of the 4 autonomous towns in Tyrol) was part of the Austrian monarchy (Austria side after the compromise of 1867), head of the district of the same name, one of the 21 Bezirkshauptmannschaften in the Tyrol province. [5]

The Tyrolean hero Andreas Hofer was executed in Mantua; his remains were returned to Innsbruck in 1823 and interred in the Franciscan church.

During World War I, the only recorded action taking place in Innsbruck was near the end of the war. On February 20, 1918, Allied planes flying out of Italy raided Innsbruck, causing casualties among the Austrian troops there. No damage to the town is recorded. [6] In November 1918 Innsbruck and all Tyrol were occupied by the 20 to 22 thousand soldiers of the III Corps of the First Italian Army. [7]

In 1929, the first official Austrian Chess Championship was held in Innsbruck.

Annexation and bombing

In 1938 Austria was annexed by Nazi Germany in the Anschluss . Between 1943 and April 1945, Innsbruck experienced twenty-two air raids and suffered heavy damage.

Euroregion Tyrol-South Tyrol-Trentino

In 1996, the European Union approved further cultural and economic integration between the Austrian province of Tyrol and the Italian autonomous provinces of South Tyrol and Trentino by recognizing the creation of the Euroregion Tyrol-South Tyrol-Trentino.

Geography

Climate

Innsbruck has a humid continental climate (Köppen Dfb) using 0 °C (32 °F) isotherm or oceanic climate (Cfb) using the original −3 °C (27 °F) isotherm [8] since it has larger annual temperature differences than most of Central Europe due to its location in the centre of the Continent and its position around mountainous terrains. Winters are often very cold (colder than those of most major European cities) and snowy, although the foehn wind sometimes brings pronounced thaws.

Spring is brief; days start to get warm, often over 15 °C (59 °F), but nights remain cool or even freezing.

Summer is highly variable and unpredictable. Days can be cool 17 °C (63 °F) and rainy, or sunny and extremely hot, sometimes hitting 34 °C (93 °F). In summer, as expected for an alpine-influenced climate, the diurnal temperature variation is often very high as nights usually remain cool, being 12 °C (54 °F) on average, but sometimes dipping as low as 6 °C (43 °F).

The average annual temperature is 9 °C (48 °F).

Climate data for Innsbruck University (1981–2010, extremes 1777–present)
MonthJanFebMarAprMayJunJulAugSepOctNovDecYear
Record high °C (°F)19.8
(67.6)
20.6
(69.1)
24.8
(76.6)
28.7
(83.7)
33.7
(92.7)
37.3
(99.1)
37.4
(99.3)
37.4
(99.3)
31.7
(89.1)
26.0
(78.8)
23.0
(73.4)
17.9
(64.2)
37.4
(99.3)
Average high °C (°F)3.6
(38.5)
6.4
(43.5)
11.8
(53.2)
16.3
(61.3)
21.4
(70.5)
23.8
(74.8)
26.0
(78.8)
25.1
(77.2)
20.8
(69.4)
16.0
(60.8)
8.6
(47.5)
3.8
(38.8)
15.3
(59.5)
Daily mean °C (°F)−1.0
(30.2)
0.8
(33.4)
5.4
(41.7)
9.6
(49.3)
14.6
(58.3)
17.2
(63.0)
19.2
(66.6)
18.4
(65.1)
14.4
(57.9)
9.9
(49.8)
3.9
(39.0)
−0.1
(31.8)
9.4
(48.9)
Average low °C (°F)−4.0
(24.8)
−2.8
(27.0)
1.0
(33.8)
4.7
(40.5)
9.1
(48.4)
12.0
(53.6)
13.9
(57.0)
13.6
(56.5)
10.2
(50.4)
6.1
(43.0)
1.0
(33.8)
−2.7
(27.1)
5.2
(41.4)
Record low °C (°F)−26.6
(−15.9)
−26.9
(−16.4)
−16.9
(1.6)
−7.0
(19.4)
−2.4
(27.7)
0.6
(33.1)
2.0
(35.6)
3.3
(37.9)
−1.0
(30.2)
−9.0
(15.8)
−15.2
(4.6)
−31.3
(−24.3)
−31.3
(−24.3)
Average precipitation mm (inches)42
(1.7)
41
(1.6)
57
(2.2)
58
(2.3)
84
(3.3)
115
(4.5)
136
(5.4)
130
(5.1)
80
(3.1)
59
(2.3)
60
(2.4)
51
(2.0)
911
(35.9)
Average snowfall cm (inches)25
(9.8)
28
(11)
12
(4.7)
3
(1.2)
0
(0)
0
(0)
0
(0)
0
(0)
0
(0)
0
(0)
11
(4.3)
21
(8.3)
99
(39)
Average relative humidity (%) (at 14:00)60.852.946.143.143.746.646.849.750.652.360.860.851.7
Mean monthly sunshine hours 100123165183206198231212183163101831,949
Percent possible sunshine 50.350.449.948.149.245.853.852.753.855.946.744.650.1
Source #1: Central Institute for Meteorology and Geodynamics [9] [10] [11] [12] [13]
Source #2: Meteo Climat (record highs and lows) [14]

Boroughs and statistical divisions

Cadastral settlements (red) and wards (grey) of Innsbruck Karte Innsbruck - Katastralgemeinden und Statistische Stadtteile.png
Cadastral settlements (red) and wards (grey) of Innsbruck

Innsbruck is divided into nine boroughs (cadastral settlements) that were formed from previously independent municipalities or villages. [16] These nine boroughs are further divided into twenty wards (cadastral districts). All wards are within one borough, except for the ward of Hungerburg (Upper Innsbruck), which is divided between two. For statistical purposes, Innsbruck is further divided into forty-two statistical units (Statistischer Bezirk) and 178 numbered blocks (Zählsprengel). [17]

The following are the nine boroughs with the population as of 31 October 2011: [18]

Places of interest


Mountains

Buildings and monuments

Imperial Hofburg (Kaiserliche Hofburg) Innsbruck - Hofburg2.jpg
Imperial Hofburg (Kaiserliche Hofburg)
Goldenes Dachl (Golden Roof) IA GoldenesDachl-A.jpg
Goldenes Dachl (Golden Roof)

Museums

Tyrolean Folk Art Museum next to the Hofkirche in Innsbruck Hofkirche Innsbruck 2.jpg
Tyrolean Folk Art Museum next to the Hofkirche in Innsbruck

Churches

Innsbruck Cathedral (Dom zu St. Jakob) Cathedral of St. James Facade 1.jpg
Innsbruck Cathedral (Dom zu St. Jakob)
  • Court Church (Hofkirche)
  • Innsbruck Cathedral (Dom zu St. Jakob)
  • Old Ursuline Church
  • Jesuit Church
  • Church of Our Lady
  • Church of Our Lady of Perpectual Succour
  • Servite Church
  • Hospital Church
  • Ursuline Church
  • Wilten Abbey (Stift Wilten)
  • Wilten Basilica (Wiltener Basilika)
  • Holy Trinity Church
  • St. John's Church
  • St. Theresa's Church (Hungerburg)
  • Pradler Parish Church
  • St. Paul's State Memorial Church in the Reichenau
  • Evangelical Church of Christ
  • Evangelical Church of the Resurrection
  • Old Höttingen Parish Church
  • Höttingen Parish Church
  • Parish Church of St. Nicholas
  • Parish Church of Neu-Arzl
  • Parish Church of St. Norbert
  • Parish Church of Maria am Gestade
  • Parish Church of the Good Shepherd
  • Parish Church of St. George
  • Parish Church of St. Paul
  • Parish Church of St. Pirminius
  • Church of the Guardian Angel

Parks and gardens

Panoramic view looking north Panorama insbruck4.jpg
Panoramic view looking north

Government and politics

Panoramic view looking down Innsbruck overlook with town.jpg
Panoramic view looking down

The results of the 2018 local elections were:

Culture

Cultural events

Innsbruck is a very popular tourist destination, organizing the following events every year:

Sports

Bergiselschanze ski jumping facility BergiselInnsbruck2.JPG
Bergiselschanze ski jumping facility

Due to its location between high mountains, Innsbruck serves as an ideal place for skiing in winter, ski-jumping and mountaineering in summer. There are several ski resorts around Innsbruck, with the Nordkette served by a cable car and additional chair lifts further up. Other ski resorts nearby include Axamer Lizum, Muttereralm, Patscherkofel, Igls, Seefeld, Tulfes and Stubai Valley. The glaciated terrain in the latter makes skiing possible even in summer months.

The Winter Olympic Games were held in Innsbruck twice, first in 1964, then again in 1976, when Colorado voters rejected a bond referendum in 1972 to finance the Denver games, originally awarded in 1970. The 1976 Winter Olympics were the last games held in the German-speaking Alps (Austria, Germany, or Switzerland).

Along with St. Moritz, Switzerland and Lake Placid, New York in the United States, it is one of three places which have twice hosted the Winter Games. It also hosted the 1984 and 1988 Winter Paralympics.

Innsbruck hosted the 1st Winter Youth Olympic Games in 2012. [19]

Innsbruck also hosts one of the 4 ski-jumping competitions of the 4 Hills Tournament every year.

Other notable events held in Innsbruck include the Air & Style Snowboard Contest from 1994 to 1999 and 2008 and the Ice Hockey World Championship in 2005. Together with the city of Seefeld, Innsbruck organized the Winter Universiade in 2005. Innsbruck's Bergiselschanze is one of the hills of the famous Four Hills Tournament.

Innsbruck is home to the football club FC Wacker Innsbruck, which plays in the Austrian Football Bundesliga (first tier) as of the 2018–19 season. Former teams include the FC Swarovski Tirol and FC Tirol Innsbruck. FC Wacker Innsbruck's stadium, Tivoli Neu, is one of eight stadiums which hosted Euro 2008 which took place in Switzerland and Austria in June 2008.

The city also hosted an American Football final, Eurobowl XXII between the Swarco Raiders Tirol and the Raiffeisen Vikings Vienna.

The city hosted opening round games in the 2011 IFAF World Championship, the official international American Football championship.

In 2018 Innsbruck hosted the IFSC Climbing World Championships 2018 from September 6 to September 16 and the 2018 UCI Road World Championships from September 22 to September 30. [20]

Economy and infrastructure

Innsbruck is a substantial tourist centre, with more than a million overnight stays.

In Innsbruck, there are 86,186 employees and about 12,038 employers. 7,598 people are self-employed. [21] Nearly 35,000 people commute every day into Innsbruck from the surrounding communities in the area. The unemployment rate for the year 2012 was 4.2%. [22]

The national statistics office, Statistik Austria, does not produce economic data for the City of Innsbruck alone, but on aggregate level with the Innsbruck-Land District summarized as NUTS 3-region Innsbruck. In 2013, GDP per capita in the NUTS 3-region Innsbruck was €41,400 which is around 60% above the EU average. [23]

The headquarters of Tiroler Wasserkraft (Tiwag, energy production), Bank für Tirol und Vorarlberg (financial services), Tiroler Versicherung (insurance) and MED-EL (medical devices) are located in Innsbruck. The headquarters of Swarovski (glass), Felder Group (mechanical engineering) and Swarco (traffic technology) are located within 20 km (12 mi) from the city.

Residential property is very expensive by national standards. The average price per square metre in Innsbruck is €4,430 (2015), which is the second highest per square metre price among Austrian cities surpassed only by Salzburg (€4,823), but followed by Vienna (€3,980). [24]

Transport

Innsbruck Airport 12-06-05-innsbruck-by-ralfr-165.jpg
Innsbruck Airport

Innsbruck is located along the A12/A13 highway corridor (Inn Valley Autobahn and Brenner Autobahn respectively), providing freeway access to Verona, Italy and Munich, Germany. The A12 and A13 converge near Innsbruck, at which point the A13 terminates.

Innsbruck Hauptbahnhof, the most important railway station of Innsbruck and Tyrol, is one of the busiest railway stations in Austria. It is served by the Lower Inn Valley line to Germany and eastern Austria, the Arlberg line to the west and the Brenner line, which connects northern Italy with southern Germany via the Brenner pass. Since December 2007 suburban services have been operated as the Innsbruck S-Bahn.

Innsbruck Airport is located in the suburb of Kranebitten, which is located in the west of the city. It provides services to airports including Frankfurt, London, Amsterdam and Vienna. It also handles regional flights around the Alps, as well as seasonal flights to other destinations. During the winter, activity increases significantly, due to the high number of skiers travelling to the region. The airport is approximately 4 kilometres (2.5 mi) from the centre of Innsbruck.

Trambahn in Innsbruck Trambahn in Innsbruck.jpg
Trambahn in Innsbruck

Local public transport is provided by Innsbrucker Verkehrsbetriebe (IVB), a public authority operating a network of bus and tram routes. The metre-gauge tram network consists of four city lines, 1, 2, 3 and 5, and two lines serving the surrounding area: line 6, the Innsbrucker Mittelgebirgsbahn to Igls, and line STB, the Stubaitalbahn running through the Stubai Valley to Fulpmes. The network is planned to be enlarged during the coming years to reach the neighboring village Rum in the east and Völs in the west . Numerous bus lines serve the inner city and connect it with surrounding areas. Until 2007 the bus network included two trolleybus routes, but these were abandoned in preparation for planned expansion of the tram network.

In December 2007, the Hungerburgbahn, a funicular service to the district of Hungerburg, was reopened after a two-year closure for extensive rebuilding, with partial realignment and a new extension across the Inn River and into central Innsbruck. The line was also equipped with new vehicles. Because of the unique design of the stations, drafted by the famous architect Zaha Hadid, the funicular evolves immediately to a new emblem of the city. [25] The line was rebuilt by the Italian company Leitner, and can now carry up to 1,200 persons per hour. [26] It is operated by a private company, the 'Innsbrucker Nordkettenbahnen'.

Education

Innsbruck is a university city, with several locally based colleges and universities.

Innsbruck is home to the oldest grammar school (Gymnasium) of Western Austria, the "Akademisches Gymnasium Innsbruck". The school was founded in 1562 by the Jesuit order and was the precursor of the university, founded in 1669.

Innsbruck hosts several universities. The most well-known are the University of Innsbruck (Leopold-Franzens-Universität), the Innsbruck Medical University, and the university of applied sciences MCI Management Center Innsbruck.

Organizations

Notable residents

Margaretha von Habsburg Margaretha von Habsburg, duchess of Saxony.jpg
Margaretha von Habsburg
Anna of Tyrol Frans Pourbus d. J. 002.jpg
Anna of Tyrol
Leopold, Duke of Lorraine Leopold duc de Bar et de Lorraine 00206.jpg
Léopold, Duke of Lorraine
Josef Speckbacher, 1891 WP Josef Speckbacher.jpg
Josef Speckbacher, 1891
Josef von Hormayr, 1850 Josef von Hormayr.jpg
Josef von Hormayr, 1850
Karl Schonherr Wenzl Weis - Karl Schonherr.jpg
Karl Schönherr
Otto Hofmann, 1945 Otto Hofmann.jpg
Otto Hofmann, 1945
Roderich Menzel, 1934 Roderich Menzel 01.JPG
Roderich Menzel, 1934
Otmar Suitner, 2007 Otmar-Suitner.jpg
Otmar Suitner, 2007
Dietmar Schonherr, 2006 Portrait Dietmar Schonherr.jpg
Dietmar Schönherr, 2006
William Berger, 1967 William Berger-1967.png
William Berger, 1967
Peter Noever, 2005 Portrait peter noever.jpg
Peter Noever, 2005
Armin Wolf, 2008 Armin Wolf 04092008.jpg
Armin Wolf, 2008
Eva Lind, 2007 Eva Lind NY.jpg
Eva Lind, 2007
Alice Tumler, 2015 2015-04-29-AliceTumler.jpg
Alice Tumler, 2015

Early times to 1600

1600 to 1700

1700 to 1850

1850 to 1880

1880 to 1900

1900 to 1918

1918 to 1930

1930 to 1955

1955 to modern times

International relations

Twin towns and sister cities

Partnerships

Austrian Service Abroad

The Austrian Service Abroad is a NGO, which provides positions for an alternative Austrian national service at 85 organizations in 35 countries worldwide in the sectors Holocaust Memorial Service, Social Service and Peace Service. It was founded by Andreas Maislinger and Andreas Hörtnagl in 1998 and is based in Innsbruck.

See also

Related Research Articles

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References

Citations
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Bibliography

Further reading

Published in the 19th century
Published in the 20th century