Italia in miniatura - Little Europe
"Castle Belvedere - Vienna, Austria"
The Belvedere is a baroque palace complex built by Prince Eugene of Savoy in the 3rd district of Vienna, south-east of the city center.
The palace as well as the beautiful gardens are perfectly rebuilt.
"Acropolis - Athens, Greece"
The Acropolis of Athens is the best known acropolis (high city) in Greece. The Acropolis is a flat-topped rock which rises 150 meters (512 feet) above sea level in the city of Athens, Greece. It was also known as Cecropia in honor of the legendary serpent-man, Kekrops or Cecrops, the first Athenian king.
"Castle Neuschwanstein - Bavaria, Germany"
Schloss Neuschwanstein, literally "new swan stone castle", is a late 19th century castle in Germany, near Hohenschwangau and Füssen in southwest Bavaria, not far from the Austrian border.
"Trocadero - Paris, France"
The Trocadéro is an area of Paris, in the 16th arrondissement, across the Seine from the Eiffel Tower. The hill of the Trocadéro is also (more properly) known the hill of Chaillot (the name of a former village). For the Exposition Internationale of 1937, the old Palais du Trocadéro was demolished and replaced by the Palais de Chaillot which now tops the hill.
"Eiffel Tower - Paris, France"
The Eiffel Tower is an iron tower built on the Champ de Mars beside the River Seine in Paris. It is the tallest structure in Paris and among the most recognized symbols of France. Named after its designer, engineer Gustave Eiffel, it is a premier tourist destination, with over 5.5 million visitors per year.
"Atomium - Brussels, Belgium"
Built for the 1958 Brussels World's Fair (Expo '58), the 103-meter (335-foot) tall Atomium monument represents a unit cell of an iron crystal (body-centered cubic), magnified 165 billion times, with vertical body diagonal, with tubes along the 12 edges of the cube and from all 8 vertices to the center.
Nine steel spheres 18 meters in diameter connect via tubes with escalators as long as 35 m, among the longest in Europe. Windows in the top sphere provide a panoramic view of Brussels. Other spheres have 1950s exhibitions. Three upper spheres lacking vertical support are not open to the public for safety reasons.