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17 Best European Palaces to Visit

Europe has plenty of things going for it and its vast collection of stunning royal palaces is one of them. Today, many of Europe’s most famous palaces are open to the public via tours that showcase the history and splendor hidden behind their opulent walls.

If you’re planning a European vacation, then you’ll quickly realize that there are plenty of palaces in Europe worth adding to your itinerary. From famous choices like Buckingham Palace to hidden gems, here we’ve assembled a collection of some of the best destinations to add to your itinerary.

We’ll give you an overview of the history of each of these gorgeous European palaces and point you in the direction of where to buy tickets. In addition to their official websites, we’ll also point you toward third-party booking sites that can help you find deals or accommodations in the area.

But before we get into the most beautiful European palaces to visit, let’s take a moment to clarify a few important vocabulary terms. For instance, what’s the difference between a palace and a castle?

Traditionally speaking, castles were built with defense purposes in mind, which is why they often contain things like moats and cannons. Palaces, on the other hand, are all about showing off the wealth of their inhabitants and often serve as the official residence of a kingdom’s royal family.

When in France, you may also hear the term “chateau” come into play, which can refer to a French castle or manor estate, often of a gorgeous or stately nature. Nonetheless, the terms are still sometimes used interchangeably. 

Now that we’re up to speed on royal residence jargon, let’s launch into the top European palaces to check out! We’ve attempted to include a nice blend of choices from all across Europe so that you’ll enjoy plenty of great options no matter what area you visit.

The Most Beautiful European Palaces To Visit

1. Neuschwanstein Castle, Germany 

View of Neuschwanstein castle and Hohenschwangau castle from cable car to the top of Tegelberg with mountain view in autumn
anahtiris / Adobe Stock

Address: Neuschwansteinstraße 20, 87645 Schwangau, Germany

Neuschwanstein Castle is likely what comes to mind when most people imagine what a castle looks like. The inspiration for the castle in Disney’s Sleeping Beauty, this 19th Century masterpiece is often known as “the castle of the fairy tale king.”

The castle was commissioned by King Ludwig II, an eccentric dreamer who was notoriously in love with the work of problematic composer Richard Wagner. So withdrawn was Ludwig II from his kingly duties that he earned a slew of nicknames, ranging from “the mad king of Bavaria” to friendlier monickers such as the “swan king” or “dream king.

While administrative duties may not have been Ludwig’s strong point, the guy could build a killer castle. Though he was a 19th Century ruler, he designed Neuschwanstein Castle as a poetic interpretation of a classic medieval palace.

The stunning interior rooms are decked with figures from classic tales, such as the swan knight, Grail King Parzival, and the poet Tannhäuser. Open to the public after Ludwig II’s death in 1886, the palace continues to draw 1.4 million visitors each year.

You can purchase tickets on the official website, look into “skip the line” tickets or book a full-day trip to both Neuschwanstein & Linderhof Castle. There are also plenty of great accommodation options nearby, such as this luxury apartment rental or Hotel Alpenstuben, which is less than a mile away.

See Related: Top Most Beautiful Castles in Germany

2. The Royal Palace of Aranjuez, Spain 

Palace of Palace of Aranjuez architecture and garden
carballo / Adobe Stock

Address: Plaza De Las Parejas, 28300 Aranjuez Spain

The Royal Palace of Aranjuez is a stunning 16th Century Spanish palace that still serves as one of the official residences of the Spanish royal family. Surrounded by over 100 hectares of breathtaking gardens, the palace is also an official UNESCO world heritage site.

The legacy of the royal residence first began with Phillip II, who hired Juan de Herrera to develop the Italian-inspired villa on the former site of the palace of the Masters of Santiago. Construction on the villa, which was originally designed as a royal hunting lodge, began in 1564.

Throughout the following centuries, monarchs of the Spanish royal family continued to add to the splendor of the palace, as well as its surrounding gardens. Today the palace is also home to the Royal Barges Museum, which houses a collection of boats that Spanish kings used to sail the Tagus.

Head to the official palace website to buy tickets, book an extensive private tour from Madrid, or luxury tour of Toledo & Aranjuez. Explore vacation rentals in the area such as this lovely chalet or stay steps away from the palace at NH Collection Palacio de Aranjuez.

3. Royal Palace of Madrid, Spain 

Tourists visit the Royal Palace
Lucian Milasan / Adobe Stock

Address: C. de Bailén, s/n, 28071 Madrid, Spain

The Royal Palace of Madrid is not only one of the most beautiful European palaces but is also the largest functioning palace in Western Europe. The palace was originally the site of the Alcázar of Madrid, a medieval fortress that was transformed into a royal residence in the 16th Century.

After the Alcázar was destroyed by a fire in 1734, King Felipe V hired Filippo Juvarra, the best European architect of his era, to transform the site into the splendid castle it is today. The massive project first began in 1738 and construction continued into the 1750s.

But it was under the reign of Carlos III that the Royal Palace of Madrid would be decked out in splendid frescos by some of the greatest masters of the time. Today, visitors are invited to view these masterpieces in the throne room and apartments of Carlos III, as well as other parts of the palace.

Boasting 3,418 rooms, the Royal Palace of Madrid is still the home of the Spanish royal family, making it one of the few official residences of heads of state open to the public. Tickets to visit the palace are available on the official palace website.

Fast-track tickets are also available on Viator or GetYourGuide. If you plan on staying in the area, enjoy a short walk to the palace when you book a stay at Oriente Palace Apartments or explore other options, such as this newly renovated apartment in the main square.

See Related: The Ultimate Backpacking Through Europe Itinerary

4. Pena National Palace, Portugal  

National Palace of Pena near Sintra, Portugal.
dudlajzov / Adobe Stock

Address: Estrada da Pena, 2710-609 Sintra, Portugal

Should you ever find yourself in Portugal, make sure you visit the Pena Palace, which stands atop a hill overlooking the town of Sintra. It won’t take you long to discover why King Fernando II, who commissioned the castle, was commonly referred to as the “artist king.”

Fernando II and his wife Queen Maria II ruled Portugal from 1837 – 1853. It was during this time that Fernando fell in love with the site, which then held the ruins of a 16th Century monetary.

Though he originally intended to transform the site into a summer residence, the king ultimately decided to go all out and build a Romanesque Revival masterpiece. The finished product was Pena Palace, which is infused with plenty of colors and fairytale-like whimsy.

The Pena Palace gardens are no less gorgeous and are stocked with exotic plants and trees from all over the world. To visit the Pena National Palace and gardens, you’ll need to buy tickets, which are available on the official website.

Alternatively, you can push the boat out with a full-day tour that includes Pena Palace and other area highlights through companies like GetYourGuide or Viator. And if you are staying nearby, you can get a great deal on this cozy duplex or book a room at Sintra Boutique Hotel, which is less than a mile from the palace.

5. Royal Palace Amsterdam, Netherlands

 Royal Palace at the Dam Square in Amsterdam
TTstudio / Adobe Stock

Address: Nieuwezijds Voorburgwal 147, 1012 RJ Amsterdam, Netherlands

The Royal Palace Amsterdam was first built as a town hall during the height of the Dutch golden age in the 17th Century. In 1808 it was first transformed into a gorgeous royal palace by King Louis Bonaparte.

Situated right in the heart of the capital city, the palace is still used as a reception palace by King Willem-Alexander and often hosts royal galas, ceremonies, and other events. Now considered among the most iconic attractions in Amsterdam, the royal palace is a treasure trove of classical Dutchbaroque architecture.

Highlights such as the marbled Citizen’s Hall transport visitors back to the splendor of the Dutch golden age, while the Burgomaster’s Chamber features stunning works by Rembrandt’s apprentices. The palace is also decked in intricate sculptures, such as the Sculpture Of Atlas and the Amsterdam Maiden.

To visit the Royal Palace of Amsterdam, visit the official palace website. Just be sure to check your dates in advance, as the palace is occasionally closed for royal events.

You can also opt for a private tour or an audio-guided tour of the palace. Staying nearby? Try this gorgeous apartment along the Prinsen Cana or enjoy the luxury of the nearby Hotel-TwentySeven.

See Related: Non-Touristy Things to do in Amsterdam: Top Hidden Gems

6. Palace of Versailles, France 

Pond in front of the Royal residence at Versailles
BRIAN_KINNEY / Adobe Stock

Address: Place d’Armes, 78000 Versailles, France

Among the most mesmerizing European palaces in existence, it’s easy to see why the Palace of Versailles, aka the Chateau de Versailles, is an official UNESCO world heritage site. It was the famed “sun king”, King Louis XIV, who transformed a hunting lodge in the ile de France region into the 2,300-room masterpiece it is today.

In 1682, Louis XIV established the Palace of Versailles as the center of the French government and home of three French kings. Largely considered one of the highlights of 17th Century French art, the palace continued to serve in its official role until the French Revolution forced Louis XVI to flee its walls in 1789.

In 1837, King Louis-Philippe ordered the Palace of Versailles to be converted into the Museum of the History of France, and additions continued being added to its collections until the early 20th Century. Today, the palace retains features of its dual history as both an Ancien Régime residence and a museum of historical treasures.

Still famed as one of the most breathtaking palaces in Europe, Versailles is so massive and packed with history that several different types of tickets are available. Visit the official site to purchase tickets for anything from special exhibits to a year’s worth of access to the entire estate.

Guided tours are also available from GetYourGuide and Viator. Round out your journey with a stay in a furnished apartment just 50 meters from the palace or at the Waldorf Astoria Versailles.

7. Topkapi Palace, Turkey

The gate of Salutation in Topkapi Palace
nejdetduzen / Adobe Stock

Address:  Cankurtaran, 34122 Fatih/İstanbul, Türkiye

Istanbul is a unique Turkish city that technically lies in both Europe and Asia. But the European side of the city is where you’ll find Topkapi Palace, which was built between 1460-1478 by Ottoman Sultan Mehmed II.

For nearly the next 400 years, Topkapi Palace would serve as the seat of government for the Ottoman empire, as well as the official residence of its sultans. After the Republic of Turkey was officially established in the 1920s, the palace was converted into one of the world’s largest palace museums.

Surrounded by lush, beautiful gardens, the palace features columned courtyards, stunning tilework, and colorful decor throughout. Declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site in the 1980s, the Topkapi Palace offers an incredible trip back through time to the heart of one of the world’s greatest empires.

Tickets are available through the Director of National Palaces website. There you’ll also find information about several other incredible palaces in the area that are definitely worth checking out during your stay.

See that palace along with other area treasures with a full-day tour from Viator or GetYourGuide. Book a few nights in this gorgeous, modern apartment just a mile from the palace, or stay at the Hotel Sapphire, which is just 500 meters away.

See Related: The Flaming Rocks: A Hot Tourist Site in Turkey!

8. Buckingham Palace, UK

Buckingham Palace architecture and gardens
Ewelina W / Shutterstock

Address: London SW1A 1AA, UK

Arguably the most famous palace in the world, Buckingham Palace is among the most famous palaces in Europe and acts as the center of Britain’s constitutional monarchy. As the official London residence of Charles III, King of the United Kingdom, and the 14 other Commonwealth realms, the palace often serves as the setting for royal celebrations.

This is also where you’ll see the famous “changing of the guard” ceremony, where bearskin-topped, red-coated guardsmen (or whoever is “mounting” them) change shifts to much pomp and ceremony. Depending on the day, the bandmaster might be in a cheeky mood and have the band play something less than military!

From the throne room and ballroom to the grand staircase and marble hall, Buckingham Palace is decked out in royal splendor. First purchased by King George III in 1761 for his wife, Queen Charlotte, the beautiful palace did not become the official residence of British kings and queens until 1837, under the reign of Queen Victoria.

Buckingham Palace is also home to the Queen’s Gallery, which displays treasures from the Royal Collection. While the gallery’s exhibitions rotate regularly, they’ve been known to include everything from works by Leonardo da Vinci to rare Faberge eggs.

Given that Buckingham Palace is both a private residence and an active government building, it’s important to book your visit well in advance. Tours of the magnificent state rooms are available during the summer and on a limited basis during the spring and winter months.

If gaining access to this seat of royalty is a bit of a drag, you may enjoy a guided walking tour of the highlights of the Westminster and Buckingham Palaces or a tour of Westminster Abbey and London’s top 20 sites.

If you’re staying in London for a while, make a real vacation out of it. Enjoy a 5-minute walk to both Buckingham Palace and Victoria Station from this great, crisp vacation rental, or stay right beside the palace at the Resident Victoria.

9. Windsor Castle, UK 

Aerial view of Windsor castle, a royal residence at Windsor
Alexey Fedorenko / Shutterstock

Address: Windsor SL4 1NJ, UK

As you might expect, royal families often have more than one official residence. Aside from Buckingham Palace, Windsor Castle is another home of the UK’s royal family, and one of the most famous.

The castle boasts an impressive resume as both the largest and oldest occupied castle in the world. William the Conqueror first began construction on the castle all the way back in 1070 and it has since been home to 40 monarchs.

It’s also the burial place of 11 different British rulers, including Henry VIII, Charles I, and the late, great Queen Elizabeth II (RIP your Maj). Tours of the castle’s breathtaking staterooms offer access to over 1,000 years of history, so make sure you give yourself plenty of time to take it all in. There are more guardsmen here too, frequently patrolling the neighborhood in full-dress uniform!

Unlike Buckingham Palace, Windsor Castle, and its surrounding gardens are available to visit year-round. For scheduling and ticket information, visit the Royal Collection Trust website. Other options include a bumper tour of Windsor Castle, Stonehenge, and Bath or a stacked day trip to Windsor, Oxford, and Stonehenge.

Windsor is a lovely town and I highly recommend staying there. Enjoy a private apartment rental near the castle or book a room at the 4-star Castle Hotel Windsor.

See Related: Best Places to Visit in the United Kingdom

10. Rundale Palace, Latvia

Rundale palace and Rundale in Latvia
Latvia ronstik / Adobe Stock

Address: Pilsrundāle, Rundāle Parish, LV-3921, Latvia

Should your travels take you to Northern Europe, then be sure to check out Rundale Palace. While it may not be one of the most well-known palaces in Europe, it’s definitely among the most beautiful.

Built as a summer house for the Dukes of Courland between 1736 and 1740, Rundale reflects the extravagant Baroque and Rocco styles that were flourishing at the time. Famed Russian architect Francesco Bartolomeo, who was also the mastermind behind St. Petersbug’s Winter Palace, was hired to headline the project.

Complete with ceiling paintings by artists such as Carlo Zucchi and Francesco Martini, the royal palace and gardens were truly a sight to behold. Unfortunately, the Latvian masterpiece had a rough road ahead, as it suffered damage in multiple wars during the 19th and 20th Centuries.

It was ultimately taken over by the Latvian government and reopened after extensive renovations in 1972. Few would argue that the efforts paid off, as Rundale now holds its own among the most beautiful palaces in Europe.

In addition to the architecture and awe-inspiring gardens, the palace also features a museum that showcases styles ranging from Gothic and Mannerism to Baroque and Renaissance. Visit the official website to buy tickets and plan your visit in advance.

Other options include a private tour of Rundale Palace & Hill of Crosses or a half-day trip to Rundale Palace and Garden. Best of all? You can book a stay right on the premises of the palace at the Hotel Baltā!

11. Drottningholm Palace, Sweden 

The Drottningholm Palace, the private residence of the Swedish royal family in Stockholm, Sweden.
leventina / Adobe Stock

Address: 178 93 Drottningholm, Sweden

Built in the 17th Century for King Johan III, Drottningholm Palace is a bit like the Swedish version of Versailles. The palace sits on an island in the middle of Lake Mälar and also features incredible gardens, the famed Chinese Pavillion, and the historic palace theater.

The southern wing of Drottningholm Palace still serves as the residence of the Swedish royal family today. The rest of the royal palace and gardens, however, are open year-round to the public.

While much of the palace is decked out in classic baroque architecture and design, each of its royal inhabitants has added their own unique touches throughout the centuries. Guests will find influences from the 17th, 18th, and 19th Centuries throughout the palace’s magnificent halls.

Guided tours are provided throughout the year, but just be aware that they are only available daily in English from June – August. From September–May, English tours are only offered on the weekends.

You might also choose to enjoy a grand tour of the palace and several other area landmarks through Viator or Get Your Guide. Making a trip of it? Stay in a beautiful villa closer to the capital Stockholm.

See Related: Top Most Beautiful Cities in the World to Visit

12. Grand Ducal Palace, Luxembourg

Grand Ducal Palace architecture and skyline
Andrii Lutsyk / Shutterstock

Address: 17 Rue du Marché-aux-Herbes, 1728 Luxembourg

Located in the heart of historic Luxemburg City, the Grand Ducal Palace began as Luxemburg’s first city hall in 1418. Throughout the following centuries, the building evolved into the luxurious Flemish Renaissance masterpiece it is today.

By 1890, the Grand Ducal Palace had graduated to the status of a royal residence. While the current royal family now calls Berg Palace their primary home, the Grand Duke still commonly uses Grand Ducal Palace throughout the course of his duties.

For this reason, the palace is only open to the public during the summer months. Visitors to the palace will definitely not be disappointed, as the interior is decorated with rich tapestries, sparkling chandeliers, and gold-gilded columns.

The good news is that when tours are offered, you’ll find them available in French, English, German, and (obviously) Luxembourgish. The Luxembourg City Tourist Office is the best place to purchase tickets and inquire for additional info. For a once in a lifetime experience in this tiny country, stay in your own central city apartment or book a room at the trendy Domus Hotel.

13. Pitti Palace, Italy

Palazzo Pitti Architecture
volkova natalia /

 Address: Piazza de’ Pitti, 1, 50125 Firenze FI, Italy

Italy is home to some of the most incredible palaces in Europe, from the Royal Palace of Caserta to the Doge’s Palace in Venice. But if you find yourself in Florence, be sure to check out the Palazzo Pitti, aka the Pitti Palace.

In 1550, the Pitti Palace became the residence of Cosimo I de Medici and his wife Eleanor of Toledo. It was also later the seat of power during the reigns of the House of Habsburg-Lorraine and the House of Savoy – it was even briefly used by Napoleon in the late 18th Century.

Since being donated to the Italian public in the early 20th Century, the palace now serves as the site of five incredible museums. Visitors can now explore the historic royal apartments, the Palatine Gallery, the Museum of the Russian Icons, and more.

From the amazing Renaissance architecture to the priceless treasures of its museums, the Pitti Palace is a must for any Italian vacation. Head to the official museum website for more information and to purchase tickets in advance. Alternatively, get yourself a skip-the-line ticket, or enjoy a guided tour of Pitti Palace, Boboli Gardens, and Palatina Gallery.

We love Florence and will only ever recommend spending a few days exploring the city if it’s your first time. Stay in a historic property right across from the palace or enjoy a stay at the gorgeous Hotel Pendini.

See Related: Best Tours in Italy: Food, Walking & Bike Tours

14. Château de Chambord, France 

Medieval castle Château de Chambord, France
D.Bond / Shutterstock

Address: Château, 41250 Chambord, France

The Chateau de Chambord is a striking castle in the Loire Valley that was commissioned by King Francis I in the 1500s. While no one can say for sure, some claim that the royal palace owes its otherworldly beauty to the genius of Leonardo da Vinci.

Though first intended as a hunting lodge, the Chateau de Chambord blends the classical beauty of Italian and French Renaissance architecture with hints of medieval castle design. Boasting over 400 rooms, the sprawling chateau also features beautiful English gardens, stables, and a museum.

During World War II, the Chateau became the hiding place of one of the largest collections of priceless artwork in France. Priceless pieces such as The Mona Lisa and The Lady with the Unicorn took sanctuary within its walls in order to avoid destruction by invading German forces.

Today, guests are invited to see the Chateau’s remarkable interiors and over 4500 works of art with several ticket options. Explore the castle on your own, go on a guided tour, or even check it out in 3D. You can also opt for a private guided tour or enjoy a castle and wine-tasting trip from Paris.

To top it off, Chambord is a gorgeous corner of the world you simply must soak in for a while. In that case, enjoy a luxurious stay at the Relais de Chambord or get a great deal on this cute 18th Century cottage.

15. Nymphenburg Palace, Germany

Nymphenburg Palace architecture and garden view
Pocholo Calapre / Shutterstock

Address: Schloß Nymphenburg 1, 80638 München, Germany

While the average trip to Munich should never leave you at a loss for historic landmarks, the sprawling Nymphenburg Palace is well worth adding to your itinerary. The massive Bavarian royal palace is also the home to a beautiful garden complex, complete with a grand canal and fountain.

Construction on the grand palace began in 1664 and, while mostly completed by 1679, continued to be expanded upon by its royal inhabitants. One such addition was the Amalienburg in Nymphenburg Park, a Rocco pleasure palace built by François Cuvillés the Elder, which is now considered one of the crowning works of the era.

For nearly 300 years, Nymphenburg Castle served as a summer home for the kings of Bavaria and still occasionally serves as a residence for the Head of the House of Wittelsbach. Nonetheless, the public is now welcome to explore its elaborate rooms, murals, tapestries, and statues.

Highlights include the Marstallmuseum, a court stable museum, and King Ludwig I’s “Gallery of Beauties,” which features portraits of the kingdom’s most beautiful women during the time of his reign. Visit the castle website for more info on tickets and scheduling. You can also opt for a private guided tour of the palace or of Munich at large.

If you feel like making a real adventure of your trip, visit during Oktoberfest and find something like this charming apartment within walking distance of the palace or stay at the nearby Hotel Kriemhild am Hirschgarten.

See Related: Real, Magical Castles in Fairytales to Visit

16. The Winter Palace, Russia

Winter Palace architecture and skyline
Mikolaj Niemczewski / Shutterstock

Address: Palace Embankment, 32, St Petersburg, Russia, 190000

Okay, so you should definitely use your discretion when it comes to choosing the right time to visit Russia. If, though, you should ever get the chance to visit St. Petersburg, then make sure the Winter Palace is on your sightseeing list.

Constructed in the 18th Century, the extravagant palace served as the residence of the Russian Tsars for over 150 years until the Russian Revolution of the early 20th Century. After the revolution, the magnificent High Baroque palace became the site of the world-famous Hermitage Museum, which remains open to the public today.

Visitors can explore the magnificent decor of rooms once inhabited by monarchs such as Catherine the Great and the Romanovs. The Hermitage Museum has also become renowned as one of the finest in the world and features a fascinating collection of exhibitions from all over the world.

Tickets to the palace and museum are available for purchase on the Hermitage Museum website. In the meantime, feel free to explore the castle from home through a virtual visit.

17. Schönbrunn Palace, Austria 

Schönbrunn Palace imperial summer residence
SCStock /

Address: Schönbrunner Schloßstraße 47, 1130 Wien, Austria

And last, but by no means least, one of our favorite all-time attractions anywhere in the world, Schönbrunn Palace, the summer residence of the Habsburg dynasty, and arguably the most breathtaking of all beautiful European palaces.

In the 17th Century, Emperor Leopold I hired renowned Baroque architect Johann Bernhard Fischer von Erlach to transform an old pleasure castle into a hunting lodge for his son, Prince Joseph. The prince’s palace would go on to become Schonbrunn Palace, one of the most spectacular royal palaces in Austria.

It was during the 18th Century reign of Holy Roman Empress Maria Theresa, archduchess of Austria, that Schonbrunn Palace would come into its own as an imperial summer residence. Named a UNESCO World Cultural Heritage Site in 1996, Schonbrunn Palace is a testament to the Habsburg Empire in all its glory.

The beauty of the palace’s Baroque architecture and interiors is matched only by its formal gardens, which include the famous maze at Schönbrunn. After the end of the monarchy in 1918, the palace would become the most visited tourist attraction in Vienna.

Not only does Schönbrunn palace offer year-round tours, but also regular concerts. Guests are invited to hear the Schoenbrunn Palace Orchestra play in the Palace Orangery, where Mozart gave a performance in 1762 at the age of just six.

If you want to get the best out of your visit, you might consider a small group guided tour of the palace or even book a Schönbrunn Palace evening tour, dinner, and concert. The latter is a magnificent experience I will never forget, honestly sums up this u unique city for me in a nutshell.

Speaking of which, you have to stay in Vienna for a while. No arguments. Trust me. Enjoy your own luxurious apartment nearby or book a room at the highly-rated Quality Hotel Vienna and thank me later.

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