Hohenzollernbrücke at night

aerial view Hohenzollernbrücke

view on the bridge and the Cologne Cathedral

access to the bridge in the east

equestrian statues in front of the bridge

Hohenzollernbrücke

Hohenzollernbrücke, 50667 Cologne

Icon legend

IconThis icon indicates an awarded building

IconThis icon indicates a listed building

IconProjects with this logo are on the UNESCO World Cultural Heritage list

IconProject has been converted, renovated or extended

IconProject is part of "Housing Culture Trail"

x close

listed building

1907-1911 / 1950er

- keine Angabe -

Franz Schwechten
Fritz Beermann
Friedrich Dircksen

Deutsche Bahn AG

bookmark project | Bookmarks/Route planner (0)

Projects with videos


... more

Total projects: 2010

Full-text search:

Search projects:

search

Advanced search with more criteria

Total projects: 488

Hohenzollernbrücke

Hohenzollernbrücke is a railway and pedestrian bridge across the River Rhine. It is an iron truss design with an overall length of 409m. Its structure consists of three iron truss arches with a field width of 118, 167 and 122m respectively.
With the construction of the Cologne main station, in 1859 the two-track Dombrücke had been built, but since traffic had grown too strong between 1907 and 1911 this was replaced by Hohenzollernbrücke, originally consisting of three parts with four tracks and one road next to each other. Only slightly damaged in the war, it was reconstructed, initially for two tracks only. In 1959, it was extended to four tracks. Between 1986 and 1989 its was extended again to also accommodate S-Bahn traffic (light urban railway). The original form was copied, so that the bridge could remain listed. This last extension meant that the bridge re-assumed its original form and size.
In 1988, the older parts were renovated, with 27,000 being removed and repainted.

Author: editorial baukunst-nrw
Last changed on 29.10.2007

 

Categories:
Engineering » Transportation

keine Aktion...

Cookie notice: We respect your privacy.
We use cookies on our website. Some are necessary so that your computer can load our site correctly. We use others to compile statistics on our website visits. This is done anonymously.
You can agree to or reject the statistical cookies. You can find more information about cookies in our privacy policy