- The Blue-Stone architecture of the Ardenne in the North, particularly Durbuy, Boullion, and St. Hubert.
- The French-Baroque cityscapes of the South, e.g., Luxembourg City and Arlon
- The monuments of architectural innovation in d’Orval, Saint-Hubert, Vianden, and the Fortress of Luxembourg
Proud of its heritage as a cultural crossroads, the people of Luxembourg learn to speak their language, Luxembourgish, German, and French. Their cultural heritage is simultaneously French, Walloon, and German, creating something unique. This cultural blending is evident in the architecture, from the early French Gothic of the d’Orval Ruins to the Liégeois Saint-Hubert to the avenues of Germanic Historicism throughout the South.
A trip through Luxembourg need not end with a simple visit to the capital. A journey from the Luxembourgish South to the Walloon North offers beautiful natural and cultural landscapes.
- Accommodation: 10
- Transportation: 3
- Volume/Capacity: 10
- Infrastructure: 10
- Interactivity: 5
- Context: 5
- Monuments: 8
- Quality: 5
- Abstraction: 8
- Tradition: 10