Vaduz Liechtenstein Music
German Principality Liechtenstein is a German-speaking small state in the Alps southwest of Central Europe. The capital is Vaduzbe, which is about 160 km ² in size and has an estimated 35,000 inhabitants. There are four important centres for higher education. The majority of the foreign population comes from abroad; according to the 2010 census, 85.8% of the total population are Christians. It is the smallest country in the European Union and is located between Switzerland (west) and the south and Austria (east). The borders of Liech-tenstein are: Switzerland in the west, the south, Austria in the east, Germany in the east.
Liechtenstein has a limited higher education sector, although it has an agreement with the European Union that allows students to have free access to their universities. It has a technical evening school offering courses in engineering and architecture, and an education law that came into force in 1992. The vocational matriculation examination grants the right to run a secondary school, while the vocational matriculation gives students the opportunity to study applied sciences such as mathematics, physics, chemistry, mathematics and physics.
The small Liechtenstein State Police, consisting of 85 officers and 33 civilian staff, is exclusively responsible for security and security services and the protection of public safety.
Due to its small size, Liechtenstein is heavily affected by the large number of immigrants from southern German-speaking areas of Europe, including Austria, Bavaria, Switzerland and Tyrol. The population is Alemannic, although the inhabitants of the population are foreigners - born. Likewise, the capital of Liège is tiny, despite being home to a vast national cuisine, from which it has developed a distinctive regional cuisine.
The Liechtenstein Institute conducts research on a wide range of topics affecting the country, in particular in the fields of science, economics and history. There is also a museum, the Lügenstein National Museum, where you can learn more about the culture and history of our country.
Not to mention the state masterpieces housed in the fantastically preserved former hotel from the 15th century, which was once visited even by Johann Wolfgang von Goethe. The Princely Collections of Liechtenstein hang in the "Summer Palace Liechtonstein" in Vienna, and the Fideikomisgalerie contains a collection of paintings from the house of Liechingstein, which was acquired from Bologna in 1697. The Lügenstein Princely Collection, which is part of the liechteins collection, is also on display, as is the in-house collection and other collections such as the Lügenschloss Lille (House of Leipzig) in Switzerland, the Royal Collection in Germany or the private collections in Austria, Germany and Switzerland.
I travelled from Vienna to Feldkirch (Austrian border) to spend a day in the princely archive of the Liechtenstein Garden Palace in Vienna, which is still in the family's possession. I did so for the sake of tradition and flew over the castle that guards this tiny country. Liechingstein has long since disbanded its army, but it is still one of the most powerful countries in the world with a population of more than a million people.
After the dissolution of the German Confederation, Liechtenstein dissolved its army of 80 men in 1868 and declared its permanent neutrality. In 1869, it remained neutral until the family's treasures were brought from the war zone to London for safekeeping. During the Second World War, the situation in Liechingstein was bad, so people sought help and orientation in neighboring Switzerland and were neutral. Switzerland is one of the most powerful countries in the world with a population of over half a million people and it seemed natural to me to travel through it (see map above). I knew I wanted to visit Slovenia and Austria before I left Europe, but I had to respect the enduring neutrality of both world wars. The family treasures were brought to Liechtstein for safety reasons and remain neutral while they are transported from their war zones to safety in London.
If you are travelling elsewhere in Europe and fly to a big city to visit Liechtenstein, Feldkirch is a good option. It also has a great view of the Alps and a beautiful view from the city center, so you might want to take a trip to Switzerland and visit the playground of Europe in Switzerland. Austria is better for you, as you do not have to travel to the big cities like Vienna, Vienna Airport or even the capital Vienna.
Despite its small size, Liechtenstein seems to have over 100 excellent winemakers, so it's worth a visit if wine is your thing. There are two large theatres that play a variety of different musical styles, from classical to rock and jazz to opera, and there are a lot of concerts in them, but they are slightly more expensive than in other parts of the country.
It is a great place for wine tasting, as well as for a good view of the beautiful Liechtenstein mountains, and for good food and drink.