You also want an ePaper? Increase the reach of your titles

YUMPU automatically turns print PDFs into web optimized ePapers that Google loves.

STW 07/2017


Malta Camp

Salzburg 2017


Dear participants of the

International Malta Camp 2017,

approximately 2 ½ years and hundreds of hours

of preparing for this year’s camp are behind us.

It has been a busy and exiting time, full of great

ideas, some of which were very unexpected. The

deep-felt inspiration of the Malta Camp spirit has

helped us to overcome the various challenges,

thus providing us with much needed energy. Now,

it is our honour and pleasure to welcome you to

Salzburg, in the schools of the Josef-Preis-Allee.


We have chosen Salzburg because we wanted

you to experience the very unique ambiance of

the city of Salzburg. Salzburg is much more than

simply the city of the “Sound of Music” and of


Firstly, Salzburg is characterized by its long

history. It was the home of famous archbishops

who became rich because of the salt found

around Salzburg. The German word for salt is

Salz; hence, the name Salzburg. Additionally,

Salzburg has a unique geographic position at

the edge of the Alps, with two mountains, the

Gaisberg and the Untersberg, closely neighbouring

the city. We would be amiss not mention

the annual, world-famous Salzburg Festival. The

festival is a traditional classic music festival,

which attracts many famous singers, musicians,

and high society from not only Austria, but from

many other countries as well.


We have named the week’s motto “You raise me

up!” In our heart-felt opinion, this motto expresses

everything encompassing the Camp. This event

is not only creating an atmosphere of joy and


delight, it often is the beginning of great

lifetime friendships, and sometimes even more!

This year’s motto also is an expression of inspiration

on how to overcome cultural differences and

barriers, as well as how to embrace a much

needed peaceful and joyful world. We also want

the camp to have a high energy atmosphere full

of positive emotions for both the guests and

helpers, all of whom, after the camp return

home, until they meet again, one year later... at a

different place, in a different country, however

under the same spirit.

Our team of organizers have prepared a week

full of many exciting activities, workshops and

excursions. We hope you will enjoy your time

here, engaging in the happiness of new and

existing companionships with the many camp


2 Welcome Letter

4 Camp Rules / Address

5 Introduction to the Motto

6 Camp Songs

8 Salzburg History


10 The Fortress

12 Mirabell Garden

14 Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart

16 The Cathedral

18 Program

participants, but not forgetting those individuals

who were unable to attend this year’s camp.

We wish you a great week!!

20 The Residency

22 Hellbrunn

24 Leopoldskron

26 The Sound of Music

28 St. Peter

31 Müllner Bräu

32 The Camp

34 Sponsors


Camp rules









Please wear your badge at all times.

Persons without badge will not have access to the camp ground.

Please be on time out of respect for others.

Keep quiet during the night so everyone could have the needed rest.

Use water and energy wisely. Tap water is drinking water, please refill your drinking

bottles regularly.

Smoking is allowed only in designated areas.

Keep in mind the opening hours of our gates to enter the camp ground; during night-time

gates will be closed daily at midnight.

Keep in mind privacy issues while posting.

Josef Preis Allee 3-7

5020 Salzburg


Introduction to the Motto

of this Year‘s Malta Camp

We come to this Camp as a large group of

friends and yet each one of us brings our

individual gifts and unique contribution to offer

for this week. Each of us also may carry our own

personal worries and difficulties. Sometimes

these difficulties can hold us back from being the

person we would truly like to be and leave us at

times feeling low. The words of the Camp Song,

YOU RAISE ME UP speak of what it is like to

feel being down, weary, and heart burdened. But

the Song also reminds us of the importance and

beauty of friendship. It is true that troubles and

worry can disturb our happiness and serenity and

make us feel afraid. Sometimes we can be so

close to these troubles that only a sincere friend

will help us see life in true perspective beyond

these fears and so bring us hope. This Camp

Song uses great images, even biblical images, of

the feelings that hope and serenity can bring us:

Standing on a mountain top, walking on stormy

seas, being carried on another’s shoulders. For

me, such a moment of hope in the Gospels is

when the Apostles are caught out on a stormy

sea, Jesus calms the storm, and calls St Peter

to walk to him on the water, Peter is only able to

do this as long as he keeps looking at the face of

Jesus, it is when he feels afraid and looks down

at the water he then begins to sink. Yet, it is at

this moment Jesus lifts him up and tells Peter

not to be afraid for He is with him. In this week

may we not be afraid to acknowledge that for

all of us there can be moments when we feel

low and when we depend on others to raise us

up, it is equally true that each of us, even by a

kind word, have the capacity to offer hope and

reassurance to another who is feeling low or


Above all let us remember that throughout this

week, and throughout our lives, as with St Peter,

Jesus is always there for us with His hand outstretched

ready to raise us up.

Father Hugh Kennedy, Principal Co-ordinating

Chaplain for the International Summer Camps


You Raise Me Up

When I am down and, oh my soul, so weary

When troubles come and my heart burdened be

Then, I am still and wait here in the silence

Until you come and sit awhile with me.

You raise me up, so I can stand on mountains

You raise me up, to walk on stormy seas

I am strong, when I am on your shoulders

You raise me up: To more than I can be.

There is no life - no life without its hunger

Each restless heart beats so imperfectly

But when you come and I am filled with wonder

Sometimes, I think I glimpse eternity.

You raise me up, so I can stand on mountains

You raise me up, to walk on stormy seas

I am strong, when I am on your shoulders

You raise me up: To more than I can be.

You raise me up: to more than I can be ...


So no one told you life was going to be this way.

Your job‘s a joke, you‘re broke, you‘re love life‘s DOA.

It‘s like you‘re always stuck in second gear,

Well, it hasn‘t been your day, your week, your month, or even your year.

But, I‘ll be there for you, when the rain starts to pour.

I‘ll be there for you, like I‘ve been there before.

I‘ll be there for you, cause you‘re there for me too.

You‘re still in bed at ten, the work began at eight.

You‘ve burned your breakfast, so far, things are going great.

Your mother warned you there‘d be days like these,

But she didn‘t tell you when the world has brought you down to your knees.

That, I‘ll be there for you, when the rain starts to pour.

I‘ll be there for you, like I‘ve been there before.

I‘ll be there for you, cause you‘re there for me too.

No one could ever know me, no one could ever see me.

Seems like you‘re the only one who knows what it‘s like to be me.

Someone to face the day with, make it through all the rest with,

Someone I‘ll always laugh with, even at my worst, I‘m best with you.

It‘s like you‘re always stuck in second gear,

Well, it hasn‘t been your day, your week, your month, or even your year.

But, I‘ll be there for you, when the rain starts to pour.

I‘ll be there for you, like I‘ve been there before.

I‘ll be there for you, cause you‘re there for me too.


Salzburg History

Salzburg‘s long history can be traced

back to the stone age - but only in the

Middle Ages and more so in Baroque

times it got really exciting! Here you

will find a timeline with the most outstanding

key events.

The first signs of settlements within today‘s

city limits date as far back as to Neolithic

times. However, the first actual city that

merged smaller Celtic communities was

founded by Romans in 15 BC and named

Iuvavum. After the Roman Empire came to

decay, Iuvavum was abandoned and fell into


A monastery is documented from the 5th

century, but it wasn‘t until St. Rupert received

the ruins as a present in 699 AD from the

Duke of Bavaria that the city expanded.

Rupert became the city‘s bishop, launched

St. Peter‘s Abbey and is until today the

patron saint of Salzburg.

The name Salzburg is documented since

755 AD. In 1077, work on the Fortress started.

In 1166 a dispute between the archbishop

of Salzburg and the German Emperor Barbarossa

peaked in a fire that destroyed most

of the city.

During the 14th century about one third of

the population dies through the plague. At

the same time, the province of Salzburg

finally becomes independent from Bavaria

and is an entity within the Holy Roman Empire

of the German Nation.

In 1492 the Stiegl brewery is founded, still

one of Salzburg‘s top-attractions. The same

year, Jews are expelled from the city. Only

a few years later, social unrest and the

preludes of the reformation spark riots

among peasants. Salzburg is occupied

during the Bauerkriege and the Fortress

besieged for three months in 1525, before

the rioters are finally pacified.

During the 17th and 18th century Salzburg

goes through its prime: the Prince Archbishops

Wolf Dietrich von Raitenau, Markus


Sittikus and Paris Lodron use the wealth

from the salt trade to transform Salzburg into

one of the world‘s most outstanding baroque

cities with magnificent palaces, churches

and gardens.

In 1756 Salzburg‘s most famous son is born:

Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart.

After 1803 the Prince Archbishops lose their

secular power in the course of the Napoleonic

wars, and Salzburg becomes part of

different provinces before it is finally finding

its way into the Austrian Empire. There it

remains rather quietly, only slowly recovering

during the 19th century from the French and

Bavarian lootings.

In 1816, Salzburg becomes part of Austria, but

does not recover economically nor culturally

until towards the end of the 19th century.

Slowly the city gets rid of old fortifications

and some new districts arise around the

station, built in neo-Classicist style so typical

for the Austro-Hungarian Empire.

After World War I the Austrian Empire splits.

The Salzburg Festival is founded in 1920.

Salzburg becomes a fashionable place to be

in the summer and attracts wealthy people

and intellectuals from Vienna and Germany,

mostly through the young Salzburg Festival.

However, the First Republic is politically

and economically instable and in 1938 all

of Austria becomes part of Nazi Germany. In

the same year, book burnings are held on

public square Residenzplatz, persecutions

of Jews and other Nazi-victims start.

In November, a synagogue is destroyed.

During World War II, a total of 15 air strikes

destroy 46 percent of the city‘s buildings

especially around the station. Up to the

present day, duds and bombshells are

occasionally found in Salzburg. Watch out

for some of Salzburg‘s not-so-nice neighbourhoods

around the station area: they are

some of the scars of World War II.

After the war Salzburg is occupied by US

troops. Great endeavours of the population as

well as support through the Marshall European

Recovery Program lead to a rapid recovery

of the city after the war. In the

1960ies, the University of Salzburg is reestablished

as a full academic institution.

The city is slowly, but steadily growing and

benefits from its close ties to Germany and

- since the end of communism in Austria‘s

eastern neighbours after 1989 - from its

historic ties with Eastern Europe. In 1995

Austria joins the European Union.

In 1997 the city of Salzburg becomes a

UNESCO World Cultural Heritage site to honour

its unique baroque structure.

Today, Salzburg is the pearl of Austria: rich in

culture, cuisine and natural beauty, but also

prosperous and diverse, it looks into a bright



Building work on Hohensalzburg Fortress

was initiated by Archbishop Gebhard in

1077. It is the largest completely preserved

castle in central Europe.

The fortress is over 900 years old and was

originally built to guarantee the safety of the

archbishops; while also serving as barracks and

a prison. Today’s exterior was designed by Archbishop

Leonhard von Keutschach. Of particular

interest are the fortress museum and the medieval

stately chambers. The interior of the fortress was

furnished to impress with magnificent gothic

carvings, ornamental paintings and frescos, and

decorative gold leaf – all of which attests to the

wealth of the prince bishops.

Nowadays there are museums and a Magical

Theater in the Fortress, where you can make an

interactive journey through the history of Fortress



The Fortress


Mirabell Garden

Built by princearchbishop


Dietrich von Raitenau

in 1606 as a token of

his love for Salome Alt.

In 1854, Emperor Franz

Joseph made Mirabell Gardens

open to the public for the very first

time. To this very day, it remains a gem

of garden architecture and a popular photo motif.

The Schloss Mirabell was built by the famous

baroque architect Lukas von Hildebrandt between

1721 and 1727, turning it into a single harmonious

ensemble. The stairway with its graceful

angel figures, is one of the greatest treasures of

the building.

Today’s Schloss Mirabell houses are the official

offices of the mayor of Salzburg, as well as those

of the city government.

Ein Brunnen singt.

Die Wolken stehn.

Im klaren Blau,

die weißen, zarten.

Bedächtig stille Menschen gehn

Am Abend durch den alten Garten.

Georg Trakl, 1912

The Mirabell Garden

True to the form of an

early-baroque garden, we

find rich floral ornamentation,

precisely trimmed trees,

decorative urns and balustrades.

Subsequent redesigns contributed

the variety provided by late-baroque forms

to the original coherence of the grounds.

Additions included separate new garden areas

with latticed walkways flanked by linden and beech

trees, a hedge theater and the Bastion Garden.

Fountains and vibrant stone figures further

enrich the beauty of the garden.




Wolfgang Amadeus


Salzburg’s ‘Wunderkind’ –

Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart – was born in

what is known as the ‘Hagenauer House’

at no. 9 Getreidegasse on the 27th January


He lived there with his sister ‘Nannerl’ and his

parents until 1773. Mozart’s ‘Geburtshaus’ guides

guests through the original rooms in which

the Mozart family lived and presents a range

of artefacts, including historical instruments,

documents, keepsakes and mementos, and

the majority of the portraits painted during his

lifetime. The musical instruments exhibited in

Mozart’s Geburtshaus were passed on from

Mozart’s widow, Constanze

Nissen, through her sons

Carl Thomas and Franz

Xaver Wolfgang, and

are now owned

by the International Mozarteum Foundation.In

1773, after the house in which Wolfgang Amadeus

Mozart had been born became too small, the

entire Mozart family moved across the river to the

‘Tanzmeisterhaus’. The new, more spacious home

provided enough room to entertain friends and

musicians. After the Mozarts’ third trip to Vienna

they arranged to rent rooms in the Tanzmeisterhaus.

On the 16th October 1944 two thirds of the

house were destroyed in an air raid. The owner at

the time sold the bombed section of the building

to Assicurazioni Generali, who then erected an

office building subsequently purchased by the

International Mozarteum Foundation in 1989.



The Cathedral

The Salzburg Cathedral is an imposing

example of monumental architecture

from the days of the Early Baroque.

Visitors are greeted by the magnificent main

façade made of Untersberg marble. Four powerful

statues look down upon you: the apostles Peter

and Paul bearing a key and sword, as well as

Salzburg’s two patron saints, Rupert and Virgil,

holding a salt barrel and model of the church

respectively. The Cathedral Square, with a statue

to the Virgin Mary, forms the atrium – serving

annually as the imposing backdrop for performances

of “Jedermann” during the Salzburg

Festival, and for the beloved Christmas market.

The history of Salzburg Cathedral is closely

intertwined with that of its rulers, the princearchbishops.

The cathedral was destroyed by a

number of fires, then rebuilt and expanded. The

years displayed on the wrought-iron gates – 774,

1628 and 1959 – recall the three occasions the

cathedral was consecrated. In 1944, an aircraft

bomb damaged the dome as well as parts of the

sanctuary. In 1959, the Salzburg Cathedral was

finally re-consecrated, now as magnificent as





07.30 - 09.30

Over the Day

12.30 - 14.00


Arrival of the Nations



Welcome of the Nations

16.00 - 17.00



17.00 - 21.00






07.30 - 08.30

From 08.00

Around 12.30

07.30 - 09.30

10.00 - 12.00

12.00 - 13.30








Integration Activities


Group Photo (Mozartplatz)

Visit of the Cathedral

Opening Mass

Opening Ceremony

Reception and Dinner

Disco with Welcome

Ceremony (Neon Party)



07.30 - 09.00

10.00 - 12.30

12.30 - 14.00

14.00 - 16.00

16.00 - 18.00




City Tour - Part 1

Lunch (in the city)

City Tour - Part 2

Free Time

International Evening

Disco (Party of Nations)



Y, JULY 25


Excursions and Workshops


(on the way or in the camp)

Free Time

Augustiner Bräu

Disco (Hüttengaudi)


07.30 - 08.30

From 08.00

Around 12.30

16.00 - 18.00

18.00 - 19.30




Excursions and Workshops


(on the way or in the camp)

Free Time



07.30 - 08.30

From 08.00

Around 12.30

16.00 - 18.00

18.00 - 19:30



Excursions and Workshops


(on the way or in the camp)

Free Time


Silent Night (Cathedral)

Classical Concert in the City

DIsco (Dress to Impress) FRIDAY, JULY 28


07.00 - 09.00



14.00 - 15.00






Sport Activities and

Christopher‘s Cup


Free Time

Closing Mass

Farewell Party (incl. Dinner)

Closing Ceremony

Farewell Disco

(You Can Leave your

Hat on)


The medieval bishops‘ residence was given

today‘s magnificent early Baroque appearance

at the end of the 16th century.

Open to the public: the State Rooms of the Residenz

- formerly used by Salzburg‘s prince archbishops

as reception rooms and living quarters

- as well as the Residenz Gallery with its fabulous

collection of paintings by European artists of the

16th - 19th centuries. The building referred to

as the New Building of the Residenz is located

across from the Residenz.

Salzburg‘s Residenz, situated in the heart of

the city, is an extensive complex of buildings,

containing some 180 rooms and three spacious

courtyards. The prince bishops often invited

guests to a concert performance in the Rittersaal.

Young Mozart also played regularly at the Salzburg

Residenz. At that time his father was in the

archbishop‘s service as the director of the cathedral

orchestra. Today concerts (Salzburg Palace Concerts)

are still performed in this hall because of

its excellent acoustics.

Today the Residenz is the venue for official receptions,

meetings and international conventions.

The Residenz is entered from Residenz Square

through a large marble arch bearing the coat of

arms of the prince archbishops Wolf Dietrich,

Paris Lodron and Franz Anton Harrach. The wide

main staircase leads up to the Carabinierisaal.

The construction of the New Residence in Salzburg

took over one hundred years. Four archbishops

were responsible for its appearance,


The Residency

although the building was essentially characterized

by Archbishop Wolf Dietrich von Raitenau.

The archbishop had the former buildings torn

down in 1588 to raise a new building for himself

and his guests. But the archbishop decided to

keep the Old Residence as his home in 1605.

The New Residence today

Salzburg Museum has been housed in the New

Residence on Mozart Square since June 1, 2007.

Precious objects of art, esthetic presentations,

interesting displays and multimedia installations

in various exhibition rooms blend into a

harmonious whole.

Salzburg‘s carillon

The building of the New Residence is crowned

by the famous Salzburg Glockenspiel. Salzburg‘s

carillon is located in the bell tower on the west

side of the New Residence.

The 35 bells were cast in Antwerp between 1688

and 1689.

The carillon has operated in Salzburg since

1704. It currently plays approximately 40 melodies,

of which 16 are attributed to Johann Michael

Haydn. The pieces by Mozart and his father are

adaptations from the 19th century.




Between 1612 and 1615, Salzburg’s princearchbishop

Markus Sittikus commissioned

the building of a summer residence at

the foot of Hellbrunn mountain, a location

already abundant in naturally flowing waters.

Based on Italian models and in a relatively short

period of time, an architectural jewel had been

created, still reckoned amongst the most magnificent

Renaissance buildings north of the Alps.

The pleasure palace in Hellbrunn was designed

to serve one specific purpose: provide amusement,

distraction and entertainment. Very much in

keeping with its motto: Joie de Vivre since 1615!

The trick fountains allow you to experience, in

virtually unchanged form, what brought so much

pleasure for the archbishops almost 400 years

ago: mysterious, mystical grottos, water-driven

mechanical figures and mischievous jets of

water spurting out from every nook and cranny.

The trick fountains are so much fun, precisely

because you never know what you will encounter

next, nor what direction they will spray you from.

Markus Sittikus had the trick fountains built to

entertain, astonish, and give his guests a bit of

a run-around.




In 1736, Salzburg prince-archbishop Leopold

Anton Freiherr von Firmian built Schloss Leopoldskron

as the family residence. Standing right

next to the beautiful Leopoldskron Pond, it captivates

with panoramic views of the surrounding

mountain world. Because of his special ties to

the palace, the prince-archbishop had his heart

interred in the chapel of Schloss Leopoldskron.

Since 1965, Schloss Leopoldskron has been

well known far beyond Austria’s borders as an

original shooting location for the world-famous

movie “The Sound of Music”.

Today’s Schloss Leopoldskron offers the opportunity

to reside during your Salzburg visit in a

truly idyllic setting on the outskirts of the city.

Secluded behind the historic walls of this former

princely residence are luxurious suites and

rooms with an exclusive charm all their own.

State-of-the-art technology, functional room

amenities and personal service make Schloss

Leopoldskron a popular year-round seminar- and

event location for very special private aswell as

professional occasions.


The life of the von Trapp Family is inseparably

linked to the city of Salzburg. Every year

nearly 300,000 people visit the Trapp Family

homes and film locations. The 1965 film about

the moving life of the novice, Maria von Trapp

and her singing family with Julie Andrews in the

leading role, became an international box office


Although the movie was dubbed and ran in

German (and presumably Austrian) movie theatres

as "Meine Lieder, meine Träume" for a while,

you may still find the Salzburg locals a little bit

puzzled for the simple reason that most of them

have not seen the movie. However, if you want to

test the movie‘s worldwide popularity, just start

humming a few of the famous tunes and songs

like „Edelweiss“ wherever on the planet you just

happen to be - and within a moment you will be

joined by complete strangers in a merry „The

Sound of Music Chorus“.


The Sound of Music tour includes the following

original film locations: Mirabell Gardens and

Pegasus Fountain (dancing scene with Maria and

the children), Leopoldskron Palace (where the

family lived in the film), Hellbrunn Palace (song

scenes), Nonnberg Convent, (where Maria lived

as a young novice), St. Gilgen / Wolfgangsee

(opening scene in the movie), Mondsee Church

(wedding scene).


St. Peter

A view from inside Mount

Mönchsberg in the catacombs

above St. Peter’s



Rupert, a Franconian

missionary, came to

Salzburg, the former

Roman Iuvavum, around

700 AD and founded St.

Peter‘s Church and a

monastery, still extant as the

oldest community of monks on

German soil.

St. Peter‘s Abbey had the building on the

southern side of Cathedral Square constructed

under Abbot Amand Pachler from 1657-1661 at

the request of Archbishop Guidobald Graf Thun.

The title to the new building was divided between

them: the cellar and main floor belonged to the

archbishop, the other rooms to the abbey. The

main floor became the archbishops picture gallery.

The design of the „Lange Galerie bey Hof“ was

developed in Italy during the 16th century: a long

corridor with windows on one side and a continuous

wall for paintings on the opposite side.

Ringsum ist Felseneinsamkeit.

Des Todes bleiche Blumen schauern

Auf Gräbern, die im Dunkel trauern -

Doch diese Trauer hat kein Leid.

Georg Trakl, 1909

All of the windows face

north, allowing the

paintings to be seen in

an even, but not direct

light. The Long Gallery is

one of the earliest buildings

of its kind north of the Alps.

The archbishops‘ collection of

paintings included works by Peter Paul Rubens,

Johann Heinrich Schönfeld and other notable

artists. It was closed down at the end of the

archbishops‘ reign in 1803 and most of the paintings

were moved to Vienna. The room itself was

conveyed to St. Peter‘s Abbey in 1819.

St. Peter‘s Monastery had the Long Gallery

renovated extensively from 2001 to 2009. The

gallery can now be accessed by the public

through the Cathedral Museum. Seventeen of

the Monastery‘s large-size, religious paintings

are on display.


St. Peter‘s Monastery

Notable personalities were among the monks

who lived in St. Peter‘s Monastery. A vast

number of achievements bear witness to the

scholarliness and industriousness of the

medieval monks. The construction of the Alm

Channel, cutting a tunnel through the Mönchsberg,

was one of the masterstrokes of their time.

Many monks taught at the university founded in

1622 and music and theater were continuously

cultivated in St. Peter‘s.

13 years old Mozart composed the Dominicus

Mass in 1769 for the later Abbot Hagen Auer and

conducted his famous Mass in C minor in the

church in 1783. Johann Michael Haydn wrote the

Rupert Mass for St. Peter‘s in 1782.

St. Peter‘s Cemetery with its unique ambiance

is one of the oldest and most beautiful cemeteries

in the world. It is the final resting place for a

number of famous personalities, artists, scholars

and businessmen: Sanction Solaria (architect

and builder of Salzburg Cathedral), Nannerl

Mozart (Mozart‘s sister), Lorenz Hagen Auer (the

Mozart family‘s landlord and friend), Michael

Haydn (composer and Joseph Haydn‘s younger

brother), Paul Hofhaimer (organist and composer),

Sigmund Haffner (alderman and mayor, friend of

the Mozart family, Haffner Serenade and Haffner

Symphony by Mozart).

The Catacombs, hewn out of the Mönchsberg

rock, are one of the special attractions in St.

Peter‘s Cemetery and open all year round. They

are said to be of early Christian origin.


Müllner Bräu

The monastery of Mülln has been brewing

beer since 1621 following a closely guarded

secret recipe and skillfully applying the art of old

brewing techniques.

The “Braustübl” is a popular meeting place

rich in character and tradition with a lovely

garden. It is Austria’s largest beer inn where

beer is sold in stone-made pitchers draught

directly from wooden barrels. A variety of

delicious local snacks can be chosen from an

arcade of small shops and market stalls, called the


The Bräustübl is a well-respected traditional

meeting place – a piece of living history in the

world heritage centre of Salzburg.













First Floor


















Second Floor










All information about the program and

activities you can find online at


Just click LOGIN at the right side on the

top of the page. You get the username and

password from the staff.

This book belongs to


Hooray! Your file is uploaded and ready to be published.

Saved successfully!

Ooh no, something went wrong!