Palace, Museum or Church?

Venues | Europe

Palace, Museum or Church?

Nov 2019 | posted by Tourism Portfolio
Europe is home to many spectacular venues, making a decision for a gala dinner can be difficult! We've picked a few of our favourite and most unique locations that tell the stories of their locations.


PARIS FRANCE. The Palais Garnier, Charles Garnier's masterpiece, impresses by its lavish interior design, its sculptures, busts and mosaics, and its play on light and colour. The Avant-Foyer stands out for its mosaic-covered vault in shimmering colours on a gold background. The Grand Foyer was designed by Charles Garnier to echo the galleries of Classical period châteaux.


BERLIN GERMANY.  Enjoy your exclusive dinner at "The Neues Museum" on UNESCO World Heritage Museum Island with the possibility to stroll on your own around the collection which houses also the glorious Bust of Nefertiti, the most beautiful women in Town!  The restoration of the museum under British architect David Chipperfield took 10 years and he created a new museum within the shell of the old, which was heavily damaged after WW2.


SENGLEA MALTA. Unparalleled panoramic views from this historic waters-edge building.  The Sheer Bastion and Maċina below form part of the fortifications of Senglea, which were built by The Knights of St. John in 1554, before the Great Siege of Malta.  The venue and its' surroundings swell with history and are proud to be a tentative UNESCO World Heritage Site.


DUBLIN IRELAND.  Christ Church Cathedral in Ireland is almost 1000 years old and was originally a Viking Church. The history of Christ Church reflects the history, both religious and political, of Ireland.  Steeped in tradition each event at Christ Church Cathedral Crypt is unique,  with its stone walls and 11th century medieval interior the Crypt offers an elegant setting for dinners, receptions, parties, product launches and events.



VIENNA AUSTRIA.   The Liechtenstein CITY PALACE, situated in Vienna's inner city, has been renovated for almost five years and appears now in all its former glory. It is held to be the first major building of the High Baroque age in Vienna - its unique historical state rooms is a perfect setting for elegant events.

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