きみの Saarbruckenに Trierここから列車の旅が始まります
3分で予約。 電車のチケット予約手数料はありません。 最低価格
Saarbrucken Central Stationから Trier Central Stationへの格安列車の移動
Trier Central Stationへの旅行に関するより重要な情報
Trier ( TREER, German: [tʁiːɐ̯]; Luxembourgish: Tréier pronounced [ˈtʀəɪ̯ɐ]), formerly known in English as Treves ( TREV; French: Trèves [tʁɛv]) and Triers (see also names in other languages), is a city on the banks of the Moselle in Germany.
It lies in a valley between low vine-covered hills of red sandstone in the west of the state of Rhineland-Palatinate, near the border with Luxembourg and within the important Moselle wine region.
Karl Marx, philosopher and founder of the theory that would become known as Marxism, was born in the city in 1818. Founded by the Celts in the late 4th century BC as Treuorum and conquered 300 years later by the Romans, who renamed it Augusta Treverorum ("The City of Augustus among the Treveri"), Trier has a good title for being considered Germany's oldest city.
It is also the oldest seat north of the Alps of a bishop.
In the Middle Ages, the archbishop-elector of Trier was an important prince of the Church who controlled land from the French border to the Rhine.
The archbishop-elector of Trier also had great significance as one of the seven electors of the Holy Roman Empire. With an approximate population of 105,000, Trier is the fourth-largest city in its state, after Mainz, Ludwigshafen, and Koblenz.
The nearest major cities are Luxembourg (50 km or 31 mi to the southwest), Saarbrücken (80 kilometres or 50 miles southeast), and Koblenz (100 km or 62 mi northeast). The University of Trier, the administration of the Trier-Saarburg district and the seat of the ADD (Aufsichts- und Dienstleistungsdirektion), which until 1999 was the borough authority of Trier, and the Academy of European Law (ERA) are all based in Trier.
It is one of the five "central places" of the state of Rhineland-Palatinate.
Along with Luxembourg, Metz and Saarbrücken, fellow constituent members of the QuattroPole union of cities, it is central to the greater region encompassing Saar-Lor-Lux (Saarland, Lorraine and Luxembourg), Rhineland-Palatinate, and Wallonia..
Additional Information About Saarbrucken
Saarbrücken (, also US: , German: [zaːɐ̯ˈbʁʏkn̩]; French: Sarrebruck [saʁbʁyk]; Rhine Franconian: Saarbrigge [zaːˈbʁɪɡə]) is the capital and largest city of the state of Saarland, Germany.
Saarbrücken is Saarland's administrative, commercial and cultural centre and is next to the French border. Saarbrücken was created in 1909 by the merger of three towns, Saarbrücken, St.
Johann, and Malstatt-Burbach.
It was the industrial and transport centre of the Saar coal basin.
Products included iron and steel, sugar, beer, pottery, optical instruments, machinery, and construction materials. Historic landmarks in the city include the stone bridge across the Saar (1546), the Gothic church of St.
Arnual, the 18th-century Saarbrücken Castle, and the old part of the town, the Sankt Johanner Markt (Market of St.
Johann). In the 20th century, Saarbrücken was twice separated from Germany: in 1920–35 as capital of the Territory of the Saar Basin and in 1947–56 as capital of the Saar Protectorate..