Telc

telec

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The city of Tel? (Czech pronunciation: [t?lt?]; German: Teltsch) is a city in South Moravia, near Jihlava, in the former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia.... It was established in the thirteenth centuries as a king's moated fortress at the junction of bustling trade roads between Bohemia, Moravia and Austria. Beside the historic Renaissance chateau from the seventeenth centuries with an old British garden (reconstruction of the Gothic chateau), the most important monument is the main Square, a one-of-a-kind ensemble of a long squared street with well-preserved Renaissance and Baroque buildings with high pediments and arches; since 1992 it has been a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

Initially, it was forbidden to park in the plaza, but in the 21 st centuries the rules for car parks were loosened and the plaza threatens to become a car park, as the picture in the right side bar with the title "The main plaza" shows. On the other hand, all pictures in the galery were taken before, mostly at the end of the 20. c..

Gothic stronghold was erected in the second half of the fourteenth centuries. By the end of the fifteenth millennium the ramparts were reinforced and a new gateway was constructed. Meanwhile, in the second half of the sixteenth millennium, the mediaeval fortress did not satisfy the Renaissance eagle Zachariá? of Hradec, who had it rebuilt in the Renaissance styl.

In 1666-67 the Jesuits founded the Jesuit denomination according to the designs of Domenico Orsi. There is a pillar of the Virgin Mary and a well in the middle of the plaza from the eighteenthury.

Historical centre of Tel?

Telc's homes, which stand on a hill, were initially constructed of timber. Following a fire in the end of the fourteenth centuries, the city was reconstructed in rock, encircled by ramparts and further reinforced by a net of man-made coves. The Tel? is located on a hill and the buildings were initially constructed of timber.

The architecture of Tel? is artistic and special, especially the market and the Renaissance castle. Tel? is based on the south-western boundary between Moravia and Bohemia, in the Vyso?ina area of the Czech Republic. She lies in a very densely wooded area until the thirteenth cenury.

There is a historical center of the city with the central fortress and two waters that initially had a protective role. There was an early mediaeval village in Staré M?sto in the southeast of today's city, but there is no record of Tel? in the documents before 1333-1335 when the presence of an important fortress ( and presumably also a chapel and settlement) there is mentioned.

Tel?, whose area is 36 ha, was probably established in the middle of the fourteenth cenury. This city is of particular importance as it was established with the aim of gaining administrative and economical power over an area that had thick woods in the thirteenth and fourteenth century.

Tel?'s exceptional character in relation to the intrinsic qualities and genuineness of its culture features, the concrete proofs of its origin and development expressed through its initial lay-out and architectural design, as well as its pictorial environment, is undeniable. Renaissance chateau is the center of the town. She is an important part of the cityscape and shows clear signs of her Gothic forerunner.

Tel?'s historical centre has a three-cornered plaza with Renaissance and Baroque bourgeois buildings (but dating back to the Middle Ages). Further on are the townhall, the Holy Spirit Chapel, the Jesuit College and the Gothic St James Rectory. The Tel? website is an architectonic and art collection of exceptional excellence.

It is a beautiful and harmonious square of great importance for culture, immersed in unspoilt and well-preserved Renaissance architecture with a shimmering diversity of façades. The best example of survival is Tel?. Every one of the keys that are necessary to communicate the exceptional universal value of the real estate are within the marked area.

Also, the Historical Centre of Tel?'s Historical Centre is limited in its buffers; its borders are the same as those of the City Cultural Patrimony Protection Area. There is a tight density in the city structure of the site and its buffers, and its physical organisation is stabilized. Up to now, small upgrades to the building have had no significant adverse effect on the city' s overall appearance and characteristics.

Nevertheless, the growing pressures of roof landscape redevelopment could have a detrimental effect on the overall appearance of the well-preserved city. Nonetheless, these contingencies are kept under the appropriate supervision of the monument protection agencies and by the fact that the headquarters of the Regional Department of the National Heritage Institute is specifically located at Tel?

Tel?'s Historic Centre is highly authentic because it has avoided the obsession of restoring the old buildings in the nineteenth cenury. Conservation work is performed in accordance with internationally accepted norms for the conservation of cultural assets and historic material and technique is used. Ownership is safeguarded by Act No 20/1987 Coll. on the Conservation of State Natural and Cultural Resources, as last modified, and is classified as an urban area.

It has been declared a part of the country's historical patrimony and thus has the highest level of judicial rights with respect to the conservation of historical monuments. There are a number of other properties within the site that have been declared part of the site's historic patrimony. There is a border area of the site which is the same as the protected area of the city's historical heritages.

Completion of the real estate plan is currently underway. Ownership of the building is divided between the National Heritage Institute, a state-funded body charged with the preservation, preservation, operation and evolution of the Renaissance palace, and the municipality of Tel?, charged with the preservation, preservation, operation and evolution of the rest of the estate.

Because of the size of the real estate and its complex proprietary structures, the various objects' reconstruction and reconstruction are governed by separate programs that are consistent with the Urban Asset Recovery Reserves and Zones program. Financing tools for the protection of real estate mainly comprise subsidy programs, funds from the program of the Ministry of Culture of the Czech Republic intended for the protection and reconstruction of real estate and listed areas, and funds from other government funds.

It is in good shape and regularly maintained. In 2000, since then, there have been nationwide reporting on site inspections, which have been carried out annually by the World Heritage Owner, the Ministry of Culture, the Institute and other bodies concerned.

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