The Imperial Court of Innsbruck at the entrance to the historic district is the former seat of the Counts of Tyrol.
The Imperial Court of Innsbruck (Kaiserliche Hofburg Innsbruck) at the east entrance to the historic district is one of the major cultural buildings in Austria, beside Schönbrunn Castle and the Imperial Court of Vienna. Originally, it was Archduke Sigmund the Rich who had a medieval castle built here in the 15th century. It was enlarged by Maximilian I, and regarded afterwards as the most beautiful building of the late Gothic period. Empress Maria Theresa had it then rebuilt in Viennese Rococo style in the 18th century. This is how the Imperial Court of Innsbruck still appears today.
You can visit staterooms like for instance the Giant Hall, a hall with a length of 30 metres, featuring portraits of the husband and children of Maria Theresa of Austria. Also the Imperial Garden, which is located opposite the Imperial Court of Innsbruck, is open to the public.
Some years ago, the Imperial Apartments were restored, and since 2010 the entire museum has been reopened for the public. The restored staircase also serves as an Ancestral Gallery with portraits of the Habsburgs. Furthermore the Court Chapel, which dates back to 1766, as well as the Guard Hall, one of four public rooms that Maria Theresa had furnished, are accessible. The Dressing Room, however, marks the beginning of the private quarters in the Imperial Apartments. In 2019, the museum experience has been completed by the exhibitipon of Maximilian I, Holy Roman Emperor. Regarding accessibility, the museum has been awarded the Golden Wheelchair.
Despite careful control we cannot guarantee the correctness of the provided data.
€ 9.50 adults
€ 7.00 students, seniors
€ 7.00 people with disabilities
€ 7.50 adults
€ 5.00 students, seniors
€ 5.00 people with disabilities
free for children and young people up to 19 years
Family Day on Sundays: free admission up to 19 years with parents or grandparents.