Rodange Roman Ruins

Rodange, Luxembourg

The large Trevian oppidum in Rodange dates from the 1st century BC, surrounded by ramparts of a length of nearly 3 km. Gallo-Roman vicus ruins were built between the 1st and the beginning of the 5th century.



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Founded: 0-100 BC
Category: Prehistoric and archaeological sites in Luxembourg

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4.6/5 (based on Google user reviews)

User Reviews

Ria Namaste (9 months ago)
Everything was delicious. Quite balanced flavors. Very nice options for people who can tolorate modorate spice. The service was to the point and quick. Smiley and caring people. I definetly recommend it.
Dinesh Kharel (10 months ago)
I went in for holidays. After seeing some positive reviews thought to give a go. I was amazed by the quality of food and excellent service. The staffs were very good with explaining things and very attentive. They made sure I am enjoying my food and having a good experience. Whenever I’m in Luxembourg for holidays this will be the place to go. Thank you ver Much???
mattheus sin (14 months ago)
Good food. Nice service! Good price & quality.
Ajeta Muric (2 years ago)
I have nothing negative to say about this restaurant. The food was absolutely delicious, the waiters and staff were all so capable and so nice and took great care of our wellbeing. There may be a bit of a wait when there are a lot of customers but that's the way it is in many GOOD restaurants and not a criticism for me! 10/10 We will be coming back for sure??
Tom Hendriks (2 years ago)
Delicious meals, friendly service.
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The Pilgrimage Church of Wies (Wieskirche) is an oval rococo church, designed in the late 1740s by Dominikus Zimmermann. It is located in the foothills of the Alps in the municipality of Steingaden.

The sanctuary of Wies is a pilgrimage church extraordinarily well-preserved in the beautiful setting of an Alpine valley, and is a perfect masterpiece of Rococo art and creative genius, as well as an exceptional testimony to a civilization that has disappeared.

The hamlet of Wies, in 1738, is said to have been the setting of a miracle in which tears were seen on a simple wooden figure of Christ mounted on a column that was no longer venerated by the Premonstratensian monks of the Abbey. A wooden chapel constructed in the fields housed the miraculous statue for some time. However, pilgrims from Germany, Austria, Bohemia, and even Italy became so numerous that the Abbot of the Premonstratensians of Steingaden decided to construct a splendid sanctuary.