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Austria, one of Europe's most popular holiday destinations, attracts tourists year-round, and winter is almost as busy as summer in the spectacular mountain regions. Visitors are drawn as much for the scenic beauty of this Alpine republic's provinces as they are for splendid cities like Vienna, the historic capital, and beautiful Salzburg, birthplace of Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart.

One of Europe's smallest countries, Austria is predominantly a nation of upland areas and high mountains, with the Eastern Alps occupying a good 60 percent of its territory. The River Danube flows for about 350 kilometers from west to east through the northern part of the country, adding to its attraction as a tourist destination.

The 20 Habsburg Staterooms are spread out over two floors of the Albertina palace. The magnificent Hall of the Muses forms the centrepiece, flanked on either side by stately apartments. The palace’s original Louis XVI decor had been ordered from the royal court ateliers in Paris and Versailles for Duke Albert of Saxe-Teschen’s Brussels residence, Laeken Castle. In 2000, work began on the comprehensive restoration of the staterooms. The return of the original furniture was secured through successive acquisitions as well as loans from the Austrian Museum of Applied Arts / Contemporary Art (MAK) and the Federal Furniture Depot’s Imperial Furniture Collection. International specialists took part in the restoration work, which was largely concluded by 2007.
Getreidegasse street in the historic center of the city. There is the old Town Hall, the home of Mozart, coffee and pastry «Furst», which sells delicious candy kyugeli and many other interesting places. Now this street is full of cafés and boutiques are located in historic buildings. The charm of the Getreidegasse, probably Salzburg's most famous Shopping lane, is not only generated by the high, narrow houses tightly nestled together, the enticing shops and the wrought iron guild signs, but also to the romantic passageways and courtyards.
Mozart's Birthplace
Mozart House is another museum of the great composer in his homeland, where he lived from 1773 to 1780. House of Mozart, also called "Tantsmeystersky house" was first mentioned in official documents in 1617. Museum exhibits tell about the family's history and history of the house.
In 1944, two-thirds of the house was destroyed by bombs. Then the owner sold the victim from the bombing of the building of the Italian insurance company "Assicurazioni Generali" for the construction of its offices. And only in 1989, the building was purchased by the International Mozarteum Foundation.
In 1996 the museum was opened to the public thanks to the numerous international sponsors. Since 2013, in the house of Mozart's works with an interesting exhibition of original paintings of Mozart.
The Rathaus is the seat of the City Council of Vienna. The Rathaus was designed by Friedrich von Schmidt in the Neo-Gothic style, and built between 1872 and 1883. On the top of the tower is the Rathausmann, one of the symbols of Vienna. Facing the Rathaus is a large park, the Rathauspark. The tower is topped by a 3.5 meter tall statue of an armored knight holding a lance. The statue, designed by Franz Gastell and created by master smith Alexander Nehr, is known as the Rathausmann. The Rathaus also accommodates the historic 'Wiener Rathauskeller' restaurant. The traditional restaurant consists of several baroque halls, offering small traditional Viennese delicacies to grand gala buffets.
Salzburg Cathedral
The Cathedral is one of the most important architectural and historical sights of Salzburg. The first building on this site was built in the year 767 - in the center of the former Roman city Yuvavum. 24 September 774, the cathedral was consecrated in honor of the two Saints - Peter and Rupert. In 1167 the church was badly damaged by fire, ten years later rebuilt, and in 1598 again was burned to the ground. September 25, 1628 was consecrated the new cathedral, which was beautiful, luxurious and majestic past, in that form, which is before us today. At the Cathedral of Salzburg, is a museum that houses the ancient religious artifacts and works of art.
St. Stephen's Cathedral
St. Stephen's Cathedral  is one of the most famous Viennese sights and was built in 1147 AD. For a long time it was uncontested as highest building in Europe measuring almost 137 m. The current Romanesque and Gothic form of the cathedral, seen today in the Stephansplatz, was largely initiated by Duke Rudolf IV (1339–1365) and stands on the ruins of two earlier churches, the first a parish church consecrated in 1147. The most important religious building in Vienna, St. Stephen's Cathedral has borne witness to many important events in Habsburg and Austrian history and has, with its multi-coloured tile roof, become one of the city's most recognizable symbols. The cathedral has got two very impressive features: The gigantic roof, and the tall, lean tower (136,7 metres of hight).
Vienna Opera House
The Vienna State Opera is located in the centre of Vienna, Austria. August von Sicardsburg and Eduard van der Nüll built the State Opera House from 1861 to 1869. Wartime bombing destroyed the building in 1945. Its reconstruction, completed in 1955, was financed by taxes, contributions, and U.S. Marshall Plan aid. In the interim, performances of the State Opera were held at the Vienna Volksoper (Folk Opera) and the Theater an der Wien. The outstanding musical director of the period after World War II was the conductor Herbert von Karajan. Performances are financed in part by a state subsidy. The Vienna Opera House has a world-wide reputation for its first-class opera performances and is also known because of the Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra. A night at the State Opera is one of the most impressive events any visitor to Vienna can experience.