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Church of St. Servatius

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Address: Quedlinburg, Saxony-Anhalt, Germany
Phone Number: 03946905681
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TripAdvisor Reviewer Highlights

Read all 66 reviews
Visitor rating
  • 30
  • 23
    Very good
  • 11
  • 1
  • 1
A beatiful view over the landscape

The church is the 4th on the place. Has the tombs of Henry I and his wife and a little treasure chamber with the comb from the 10th century. In the crypt you could see rest of... read more

4 of 5 starsReviewed August 22, 2015
Malmo, Sweden
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66 Reviews from our TripAdvisor Community

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North Yorkshire, United Kingdom
Level Contributor
74 reviews
48 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 46 helpful votes
5 of 5 stars Reviewed 3 days ago NEW

St Servatius is where the first German King, Henry, was crowned a thousand years ago. The church houses a breathtaking display of the Royal Crown Jewels which survived all the European Wars but was looted by an American Officer, Lieutenant Joe Mead, in May 1945. The Government had to buy back the artefacts from the Mead family after 1991.

Thank Kerry H
Level Contributor
3 reviews
5 of 5 stars Reviewed October 19, 2015

Well worth the walk to the top of the hill. Beautiful setting and views. information available in English. Informative but full of dates and sometimes a bit lengthy . Put this on your places to visit.

Thank cheamgirl
Denver, Colorado
Level Contributor
117 reviews
38 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 39 helpful votes
5 of 5 stars Reviewed October 13, 2015

When buy your ticket buy for all three parts. The castle, the church and the crypt. This church has an interesting history reaching as far as Texas, U.S.A..

Thank bikeontheroof
Level Contributor
144 reviews
65 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 40 helpful votes
5 of 5 stars Reviewed October 8, 2015

The church itself is very old, parts from the 11-12th centuries. It was used by the nazis during the war. Please have a look, and then turn to the "Schatzkammer". There are 3, all astoundingly interesting, From a pot from the 1st century, through gospel coffins (Evangeliars) to tapestries from the 12-13th centuries

Thank enare
Malmo, Sweden
Level Contributor
22 reviews
10 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 12 helpful votes
4 of 5 stars Reviewed August 22, 2015

The church is the 4th on the place. Has the tombs of Henry I and his wife and a little treasure chamber with the comb from the 10th century. In the crypt you could see rest of frescoes from the 10th century. However there is a steep hill to reach the church and it is not available if you have... More 

Thank christine440318
Level Contributor
44 reviews
17 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 24 helpful votes
3 of 5 stars Reviewed June 14, 2015

A bit disappointed with the church, outside is old world structure, but inside appears to be modern. Some area's closed off - staff seemed more concerned about having correct ticket to enter naïve ( which we had ) All in all not that impressed

1 Thank ailsasurf
Derby, United Kingdom
Level Contributor
513 reviews
357 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 158 helpful votes
3 of 5 stars Reviewed May 13, 2015

There is a fee to get into this church, and an extra fee if you want to see the crypt. At the entrance we were given notes, in English, about the history of the building. We felt very restricted whilst inside with stewards everywhere watching us. Also photography is banned. Why? There are a few treasures in display cases in... More 

1 Thank mjc404
Stuttgart, Germany
Level Contributor
23 reviews
16 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 8 helpful votes
5 of 5 stars Reviewed September 15, 2014

A pearl of Romanic. The complete church is marvellous. Surprising, I have never seen in a Romanic guide, but the Strasse der Romanik has a very good explanations about the monument

Thank Adriana L
East Maitland, Australia
Level Contributor
18 reviews
9 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 9 helpful votes
5 of 5 stars Reviewed August 2, 2014

This ancient building, dating from 1179, is not longer used as a church but features as a centre for local concerts. The interior is fascinating, featuring furnishings and styles from another age. Individual family pews, with separate entry doors are a highlight. A beautiful pipe organ was being played.

Thank Geoff H
Melbourne, Australia
Level Contributor
167 reviews
14 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 239 helpful votes
4 of 5 stars Reviewed July 29, 2014

Quedlinburg is impressive at the outset, and its obvious why it has UNESCO world heritage classification. Spectacular. The Church of St Servatius and the attached museum command a fabulous position with views across the surrounding area, and the church is impressive as are the treasures on display. What would significantly improve the experience for non-German speakers is to have the... More 

1 Thank travellingchef

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