For Mathieu, the plant hunter and gatherer, each season has its own appeal. Many plants taste best in spring and summer, but the autumn also has treasures in store. And in the winter? The chef patrols the frozen fallen leaves in search of especially beautiful fir branches to decorate his dishes. Upon conclusion of the herb hunt, Mathieu will have presented a good dozen plants and herbs, very different parts of which will subsequently end up on the plate: sometimes he uses the sweet bitterness of the bracken fern root to lend aroma, sometimes flowers, leaves or stems are used.
Woodland walk It is seldom the obvious possible uses that interest the chef: woodruff, he explains for example, can taste very similar to tonka beans, heather can be reduced to a jus, which goes wonderfully with pumpkin. And hazelnut leaves? Together with button mushrooms, pear and hazelnut, they make an absolutely fantastic mille-feuille.
Several times a week and every day in summer he goes on the hunt through the hollows of the meadows and woods surrounding the castle. Or he stops at some of his favourite haunts on his way into work early in the morning.
The regular mantra for the young. Obviously, playing with expectations is part and parcel of this. For example, anyone who suddenly has an entire flowerpot set before them on the table correctly surmises that, in addition to the plant and flowers with a creamy filling, the soil is edible as well. The answer to the mystery: roasted black breadcrumbs. As such, it can easily happen that guests sample several completely plant-based dishes at once, despite having ordered the regular menu.
Aroma symphony In selecting his ingredients, he sets great store by regional products, which he purchases from nearby farms and gardens. Products from other worlds of pleasure inspire the Michelinstarred chef, such as the creations he enhances with evocative perfumes. The Belgian King and Queen visited recently, and Angela Merkel as well, the chef explains, has twice had dinner in the castle with its wonderful views.
He likes to sketch ideas for new dishes with crayons. For Mathieu at least, playing with aromas is an everyday experience in the kitchen. The chef is constantly developing edible creations with a fragrance reminiscent of their namesake, and which also tastes of their essences. Upon conclusion of the herb hunt, Mathieu will have presented a good dozen plants and herbs, very different parts of which will subsequently end up on the plate.
His cuisine is purist in execution, but poetic in conception. The magazine is published online and as a seasonal print edition in three languages German, French, English. There are often music festivals, craft markets, weddings and other celebrations going on here. The building is open to visitors upon application.
Fresh breeze in the vines At the Luxembourg Moselle, a new generation of winegrowers is coming to the fore — with fresh ideas and a shared goal to make absolute top quality wines. Ahn is a charming village, sited where the Donverbach stream flows into the Moselle, and surrounded by highly photogenic hillsides. In the centre of the village is an estate which is now being managed by two young men: Nicolas and Mathieu Schmit 27 and Although the estate is long-established founded in the 18th century , it certainly moves with the times.
In , Armand and Nicolas decided to start converting the whole estate to organic. They are convinced that by banishing synthetic chemicals, nature will provide them with better wines. Although enormous, the challenge has turned out to be a resounding success. In the cellar, Jeff has found his style by producing wines which give voice to their beautiful origins. His wines are modern, lively and always well-balanced.
The young winemaker also had a hunch that by taking a chance with wine tourism he could make a name for himself. He has therefore. After three years of converting to organic methods at the Maison Viticole Schmit-Fohl, the first certified organic wines will come from the harvest.
Up until then, his father Guy used to sell his grapes to other winegrowers. However, when the time came for Jeff to take over, he decided he wanted to produce his own wines. He already had some very fine plots in highly.
Given its structure, purity and dazzling mineral quality, this wine can be kept for a very long time indeed: ten years at least and no doubt much longer. A great Riesling to be enjoyed with fine food! Although Corinne Kox has one foot in the past, she is also firmly focused on the future! Last year, she was the first private winemaker to try using drones to spray her vines. The experiment, which was carried out on a few plots, was an emphatic success.
With her parents, Corinne regularly organises wine evenings and tastings in their gorgeous property in the heart of Remich. At 28, he has taken over from his father, Aly, a prominent figure in the organization. In , the Leonardy family was the first to cultivate plots organically for the cooperative. Located in a Natura zone, the only way of being able to cultivate them was to go organic and the Leonardy family had no hesitation.
The work is more complicated, but also far more interesting because you have to think carefully all the time! To showcase these wines, the cooperative launched a new range that was an instant commercial success. Does this mean that Pit will farm more hectares organically? Doing the same old thing, season after season, is simply out of the question - quite the opposite. With its 1, hectares, the Luxembourg Moselle is no giant player on the global winemaking scene; however, it does produce wonderful wines worthy of its terroirs.
There is no shortage of possibilities to stop and taste good wines at various winegrowers. Road Trip The car glides along, the asphalt humming beneath the tyres. Leisurely, unhurried. Past alleys of trees, castles, enchanting villages. Sun visor down, window open. Road trip through the Valley of the Seven Castles. What lies beneath its surface? Perhaps only fallen branches, perhaps a dark secret Perched atop a metre-high rocky outcrop, Hollenfels Castle keeps watch over the Eisch valley.
The summit is no place for vertigo sufferers. A trip right out of a road movie. A journey through the Valley of the Seven Castles is a true journey through time: one for unhurried contemplation, enjoyment and taking things easy. It lies nestled in the valley on the banks of the river Eisch.
There is a tower not far from the castle with more than a passing resemblance to that in the tale of Rapunzel — except that it is a tower in honour of the blessed Yolanda, who dwelt and worked in. It starts in Mersch with breakfast at Chocolate House, directly opposite the castle, which nowadays accommodates the town council. A fountain babbles, roses are in bloom; as you pass through the gate, you leave the busy main road behind you.
Take tourist information with you from the tower and hit the road. The route to Marienthal takes you past the enchanting Hunnebour. The popular picnic site is situated by a pond, where Attila the Hun is said to have watered his horses.
The water is credited with healing powers. Stepping out of your car here and taking a few short paces through the woods is pure relaxation. On the tour, the fortified tower of Schoenfels castle looms up in the very heart of the forest. The old keep is all that remains of the 13th century castle complex. The English garden invites you to wander around. Nowadays, the monastery walls accommodate a youth training centre. The next official stop on the route through the Valley of the Seven Castles is the fortress of Hollenfels, whose almost metre-high keep.
The metrehigh castle tower of Schoenfels is the most imposing fortified and inhabited tower in the area. Alfred Hitchcock would have loved it as a backdrop for his films. Behind the walls, tourists encounter a modern information centre. The fortress of Hollenfels, first mentioned in the 11th century, has been home to a youth hostel for many years. It is currently being completely renovated. The idyllic village of Septfontaines, is situated at the very centre of the Eisch valley.
The area was already settled in Roman times. Exactly when the castle came into being the historians do not know. Nowadays it is in private ownership. The large and magnificent gardens of the so-called New Castle of Ansembourg are fascinating. Very special rose varieties are to be found here, and visitors can stroll, breathe deeply, find peace.
The castle was built in the 17th century by one of the early pioneers of the iron industry and exudes the spirit of the Renaissance. It is home to an annual festival. It is slap bang in the middle of the village. The castle may be a ruin but there is a modern information centre within. There are also concerts staged here all the time for you to enjoy, not least the medieval festival. The castle being privately owned, it can.
Be it Luxembourgish specialities or international cuisine, Guttland is a popular gourmet hotspot. A swirl of stars in the black universe, then the belly of a pregnant woman, half in shadow, half in light. The nucleus of life. In black and white.
The colours, though, are there, in your head and your heart. As are the emotions. The now legendary exhibition was created in the s, at a time when the war that had driven people apart was over. Steichen wanted to show the things that connect people, not what divides them. The people in the room with me seem to be far away. What are they thinking about? Where do they see themselves in this exhibition? Each of us began as a speck of stardust and will be so again.
Into a life that is colourful and monotone, noisy and silent, beautiful and dreadful. I have to turn away from the other visitors at the exhibition briefly, because I have tears in my eyes. Perfectly staged, skilfully lit, it is an understated total artwork that appears to have grown naturally. Every visit reveals something new. What should a portrait of humanity look like? What are the key themes? Each picture in the exhibition seems to hang exactly where it belongs, giving the impression of an organic entity.
Three little girls stand in front of a small, isolated house surrounded by an overgrown meadow. They grip the fence and stare at me gravely, the older two dark-haired, the youngest blonde. It makes me think of my own girls. Two tall brunettes, one small blonde. They are about the same age as the girls in the photo, about whom I know nothing.
Neither what became of them nor how long they lived. And yet I feel a connection with them. Simply because I have seen them. And so it goes on — through the exhibition and through the cycle of life. Childhood with or without schooling, hard work, but also parties and friendship, love and sexuality, faith, struggles and wars — every aspect of what it is to be. Steichen brought these people together, regardless of their race, gender or class. Through the photographs, he wanted to find a common language.
Some of the photographs were taken by well-known photographers of their time, others by amateurs. Out of millions of pictures, they and their assistants selected just over photographs from 68 countries, and civil rights activist Dorothy Norman compiled the accompanying quotations from world literature and contemporary documents.
He did not take all the photographs for the exhibition himself; he collected, compared and collated them. After spending years travelling the whole world as a touring exhibition, the pictures came to rest in the very north of Luxembourg, in Clervaux Castle. They are now on the Unesco World Documentary Heritage list. Following its years on tour as from , the exhibition has been in Clervaux since , and will probably stay there forever.
Steichen, who was born in Bivange, wanted the pictures to remain in Luxembourg, his home country, and be on display here. Due to shortage of space, only half the pictures can ever be displayed at one time in the water tower. But even this arrangement works, because of the interaction with visitors.
The dark, round rooms create a concentrated atmosphere. To the old couple on a swing, flying high together and laughing. And to the baby. Because it could be any baby. Including mine. Birgit Pfaus-Ravida is a writer at Visit Luxembourg and mother of three. Devised by the renowned curator Francesco Bonami, it offers a portrait of humanity at the beginning of the 21st century.
Presented on three levels of the museum, it is one of the most ambitious exhibitions organised by the Mudam to date. It features works by more than 30 artists from 16 countries and includes a selection of works from the Mudam collection. A whole city in sound As pianist, composer and producer, Francesco Tristano spectacularly combines classical piano and Baroque music with techno and electro beats. His music constantly surprises. The artist with Italian roots travels the world, mixes styles, and explodes boundaries.
In the 18th century, Bach demonstrated an immense power to innovate, just like John Cage, a pioneer of new music of the 20th century. Some listeners may be irritated and not immediately appreciate the things the two composers have in common. But if you allow yourself to enter this fusion, you will soon testify that musical boundaries shift, lose themselves — and ultimately disappear.
Francesco Tristano, born in , is a pianist, composer and producer. He began playing the piano aged five, and gave his first concert featuring his own compositions at thirteen. From the first delicate rays of sunlight that shone into his hotel room to the traffic that hummed throughout the night — on each of his stays in Tokyo, Francesco Tristano was quite literally soaking up impressions.
Music began to develop in him, electronic carpets of sound along with rapid piano runs, repeatedly interspersed with spoken words and sounds. Sometimes these are simply sustained tones combined with blackand-white screens, and sometimes they are people wildly dancing on the streets, as though seen through a kaleidoscope.
Francesco Tristano grew up in Luxembourg. Unconsciously, definitely. Generally, I have the feeling that my music and my whole personality are greatly influenced by my childhood. On the one hand, that comes from living with my mum, who taught me openness and tolerance and played a lot of cool music to me. On the other hand, my Italian grandma, my nonna, mainly looked after me in. Her pizza and pasta shaped me too he laughs. As a Luxembourg artist, do you have to go abroad in order to return changed and inject life into the scene here?
First off, I should say this: I am very, very grateful for the fantastic musical training I received in Luxembourg with my piano teacher and at the Conservatoire. But at sixteen I wanted to gather other impressions. I knew that if. I wanted to learn more, I needed to get away. As far away as possible. So I went to New York. That naturally influenced and enriched me, gave me my musical maturity. Where do you like to go when you visit Luxembourg?
In the evenings, I still very much like going to my favourite Italian restaurant, Dal Notaro. I was always in there as a child, and I learnt the right way to make pizza dough. And I would sit and play at the piano there. Your music transports the listener, and at times is reminiscent of club sounds.
In an environment such as the Philharmonie concert hall, that can feel very unusual and boundary-breaking. At a concert with a seated audience, there have been occasions when some people have come down in front of the stage and danced. You should and ought to simply to do that! Stand up, dance! Today, he lives in Barcelona and Luxembourg. Seeing this chair, you would think that, just a moment ago, someone was sat here reading.
And all the other furniture, heavy wood with intricate carving made between the 18th century and the Jugendstil period, also appears to be in regular use. The Renaissance chateau in Beaufort has a magic all of its own. Make an appointment for a guided tour that brings the past to life. On the guided tours, visitors learn a lot about the somewhat complicated history of the chateau and of the nearby fortified castle that was built at the end of the 12th century and can also be visited: turbulent times, betrayals, struggles for independence.
A magazine about roses lies on the little table. Next to it, a vase containing blooms of the queen of flowers. You would think that, just a moment ago, someone was sat here reading. Everywhere there are pens and other writing materials, books, ticking clocks, fine crockery and silver cutlery.
However, the lady of the house will not be coming back — Madame Anne-Marie Linckels passed away in Nevertheless, visitors to the Renaissance chateau in Beaufort still get the feeling that she may come through the door at any moment. Today, you can visit her rooms and walk in the footsteps of the chatelaine, who lived here until her ninety-eighth year.
The black telephone with a dial that she used to use, the photographs — everything has been kept the same. You can literally feel the presence of Madame Linckels here. That is without doubt partly thanks to Jacqueline Kuijpers, who looks after it all and guides visitors through the rooms. She knew the old lady very well; she was her housekeeper and she has lived in the chateau since Indeed, she has spent most of her life here and saw her three children grow up within its extensive walls; she knows every corner of the castle and, of course, the garden, too.
Right to the end, she used to go to the rose beds to make sure that the plants were being pruned correctly. Until the very end of her life, she prepared her food herself in the chateau kitchen. Then she would go to dine alone in the big. Madame was a strict disciplinarian but also very kindhearted, says the housekeeper, who sometimes almost regarded herself as one of the family.
Every walk through the chateau brings back many memories for Jacqueline Kuijpers, and visitors sense that. At the same time, of course, they learn a lot about the somewhat complicated history of the chateau and of the nearby fortified castle that was built at the end of the 12th century and can also be visited: turbulent times, betrayals,.
The round defensive tower offered good views of the surroundings, from which an attack could be expected at any time. From the road, you first see the older fortified castle built in the Middle Ages. It has not been lived in for a very long time and has become derelict over the years. The blackcurrants are grown nearby, between Eppeldorf and Beaufort.
However, the dowager Anne-Marie Linckels was allowed to live there until the end of her days. The blackcurrants are now grown nearby, between Eppeldorf and Beaufort, after having been imported from France for a number of years. Visitors can taste and purchase the liqueur in the medieval castle. It can be enjoyed cold with mineral water, as a Kir Royal, or in hot water as a kind of grog. A liqueur like that restores your strength — perhaps after a fascinating but scary visit to the castle dungeon, where the heavy chains on the wall give you an idea of just how terrible it must have been to be left to rot in this damp, cold, mouldy place.
What a contrast to the magnificent rooms of the Renaissance chateau with their floral wallpapers, whence you take home a slight feeling of sadness — and the faint scent of roses. Guided tours: During the main season, from March until 3 November, guided tours of the Renaissance chateau take place regularly by appointment for groups of eight people or more.
Visitors are welcome to explore the medieval castle ruins by themselves, but tours can also be booked for groups or individuals. The medieval castle is closed during the winter months. In the spring and summer, various bands, such as Suzanne Vega, perform here against the picturesque backdrop.
The Renaissance chateau of Beaufort in north-east Luxembourg has suffered no damage since it was first built and, apart from a few additions and alterations over the centuries, has remained largely unchanged for over years. How do the Smurfs live in their mushroom houses? This unusual and original accommodation, in the form of three mushrooms, is located right on the banks of the river Attert and close to the medieval castle ruin.
With their round external walls clad in wooden shingles, with grey hats for roofs and standing on stilts, these small little houses nevertheless each offer two floors for sleeping and living in. Visitors do need to have a certain degree of agility: the bathroom is accessed via an oval hole in a dividing wall, and the upper level can only be reached by ladder. Located in the heart of an animal park, they are accessed via wooden bridges, at heights of up to four metres.
Lovingly restored with an eye for detail and offering 56 rooms and suites, it has facilities including a large gala. The castle is set in magnificent park land. Given its historical, architectural and aesthetic significance, the castle has been classified as a protected national monument.
One place for relaxation-seekers are the Chalets Petry, on the outskirts of the village of Bettel in northern Luxembourg. Tranquillity is the order of the day in these six chalets, furnished to a high specification and all named after rivers in Luxembourg. The wooden chalets, in the traditional South Tirolean style, are arranged like a small village around an open area with a pond, so guests can relax in comfortable wooden recliners with views over the water, after enjoying a sauna in their own chalet.
They make an excellent base for walks and excursions, such as to Vianden Castle. And in the evenings there are regional wines to sample, in cosy wine bars. Flexible on the move to discover the castles and landscapes of Luxembourg! Take advantage of our numerous regional bus stops and visit the most beautiful spots in the Grand Duchy aboard our convertible buses. The new university library was incorporated into the old iron processing hall.
The faceted windows are literally imprinted with the dust of the iron industry, borne by the wind in the days before filtration plants. And today research is a driver for innovation and a beacon of hope for a modern society. An absolute must in Belval is the visit to blast furnace A.
One can ascend the steps to a platform affording a magnificent view of Belval and southern Luxembourg. The men worked hard in the Land of the Red Rocks. The iron ore was washed, mixed, heated, and made into steel. And soot, sweat, coal, heat, steel — these were the ingredients of economic success in southern Luxembourg. The headquarters of Esch as well will be moving in shortly, with Eschsur-Alzette becoming the European Capital of Culture in Adventurepacked stops Esch-Belval is a mecca for architecture enthusiasts and only one of five venues on the 35 km-long Minett Tour.
The former major mining area of Fond-de-Gras, for example, boasts several locations where there is something going on at the weekend. An excursion there is a journey into the past. Ever since , volunteer helpers have been keeping the train line alive. Past and future The blast furnaces have lain dormant since , but visitors on the Minett Tour can still immerse themselves in this world.
They can start in Esch-Belval, for example. Where the blast furnaces once spewed smoke, it is on the university that hopes of success are now pinned. Modern buildings are home to the sciences, with additional disciplines being added all the time — be it in the medical field, the humanities or computer science.
They have been lovingly conserved for posterity. And they make for a very special atmosphere. Covering around 35 kilometres, the Minett Tour links five locations featuring different topics of interest, guiding visitors of all ages through the history of the Luxembourg steel industry up to the present day and indeed into the future.
Throughout the year, folk festivals, music and art festivals, concerts and exhibitions, dance and theatre productions magically transform the locations, most of which are heritage sites. Houses, a school and a bustling community came into existence. The last mine closed in To this very day, a changing room with showers and hooks on the ceiling are testimony to how hundreds of workers washed themselves clean of the dust and grime after their shift.
Nowadays one can reach the enchanting small community of Lasauvage by car or with the. On the one hand she scared the living daylights out of people but on the other hand, depending on which version of the tale you hear, she is also said to have been a healer. After a few metres of rumbling in the dark, they disembark and are then allowed to hew a little rock from the walls themselves.
How would the workers have felt in the constant darkness? You can try it for yourself. At least a little. And then quickly back into the daylight. Where the rock is red. The clothes hung on the hooks of a chain-driven roller system, enabling the clothes to dry quicker in the air and simplifying the cleaning of the floor.
With the steam locomotive to Fond-de-Gras: here you will find several restored historical buildings: a power station, a grocery shop, a rolling mill, together with the old railway station and various railway buildings. A working forge can be visited at the weekend. The traditional sightseeing tour starts aboard a small mine train. The train takes you through old opencast mines before entering the underground mine through the Langengrund tunnel.
A discovery trail leads through the Land of the Red Rocks, where new habitats have come into being — after Minett extraction ceased. Here for example you will find rare orchid species. On the nearby Titelberg, excavations revealed an important settlement built by the Celts in the 1st century BC. The terrace is also a good place to sit and soak up the atmosphere.
It is inundated by fans of wacky, old-fashioned, techno-retro look clothing. There is street entertainment, concerts, a Victorian market, an exhibition of steam punk creations, historical steam engines and much else besides to discover. For this edition of Luci, we gave carte blanche to Luxembourg photographer Mike Zenari. In his expressive series of photos, the artist shows the Schueberfouer fair, first founded in , as he sees it through the camera lens today.
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Six regions, hundreds of paths, one guarantee. They may all be very different, but they all guarantee one thing: an opportunity to discover some exceptional places with mesmerizing scenery. BooQi products are produced under license and are subject to design registrations and trademarks. Hoe verschillend ze ook zijn, deze wandelingen laten u allemaal kennismaken met uitzonderlijke plekjes te midden van indrukwekkend natuurschoon.
Dat is de belofte die ze gemeen hebben. James of Compostela cross the Grand Duchy of Luxembourg. A fascinating, quality certified trail in the heart of "Luxembourg's Little Switzerland". They are open to all, whether you are an individual or a group. For more information, visit www. Check out the "Special Offers" section of our site www. There is also a mobile app for smartphones, so wherever you are, you will always have your maps close at hand.
Mobile app available for Android and iOS from www. Why not hike several national footpaths in stages over several days? Street Food. Wine Bar. Carrot Cake. Dim Sum. Foie gras. Fried rice. Ice Cream. Patatas Bravas. Secreto Iberico. Tikka Masala. Vegetarian Friendly. Vegan Options. Gluten Free Options. Special Occasion Dining. Bar Scene. Hidden Gems.
Sort by: Highest Rating. You are zoomed out too far to see location pins. Please zoom back in. We found great results, but some are outside Kleinbettingen. Showing results in neighbouring cities. Skol Restaurant. La Table de Frank. An der villa. Chez Chan. Aal Schoul. Faubourg De Brailaffel. Maki sushi shop. Restaurant Shigane. Restaurant koi sushi.
Da Vincenzo. Darjeeling Restaurant. Great Fried chicken! La Campagna. Gioia in Tavola. Snack Resto Antalya. Pause Gourmande. Friterie Fanfan. Belgian, European. Gudde Maufel.