9 unique, extravagant apartments with their very own character and style are ready for you.

Emperor Maximilian I


Emperor Maximilian I is the Habsburg emperor on the threshold of the Middle Ages to modern times. The intelligent and lively ruler was a promoter of science and art.

Under his rule, in 1504, the districts of Rattenberg, Kufstein and Kitzbühel became a permanent part of Tyrol and thus of Austria. When Maximilian, the founder of the Habsburg Empire, died in 1519, America had already been discovered and printing invented.

130m² / atrium, 2 roof terraces with Schlossberg and Inn views, bathroom, toilet, sauna, sleeping and living.

Archduke Leopold V


Leopold came from Styria and was the brother of Emperor Ferdinand II. He became Bishop of Passau in 1598 and additionally Bishop of Strasbourg in 1607.

After the death of the childless sovereign of Tyrol, Maximilian the Deutschmeister, in 1618, his brother Emperor Ferdinand II appointed him sovereign of Tyrol. As such, he renounced his clerical dignities and married Claudia of Tuscany from the House of Medici. In 1632, on his return from hunting in the Achental, he fell ill and died in Schwaz on September 13.

85 m² / hallway, checkroom, bathroom, WC, dressing room, bedroom and living room.

George the Rich


Duke George the Rich of Bavaria-Landshut, the last Bavarian owner of the districts of Rattenberg, Kufstein and Kitzbühel, had no male heir. Despite the prohibition, he appointed his daughter Elisabeth as heir. When he died in 1503, his cousin Duke Albrecht IV of Bavaria-Munich announced his claims to the inheritance, which led to the Landshut War of Succession. With the support of King Maximilian I, the war was ended victoriously by Bavaria-Munich and the districts of Rattenberg, Kufstein and Kitzbühel fell to Tyrol.

45 m² / hallway, checkroom, bathroom, toilet, bedroom and living room

Margarete Maultasch


Margarete was born as the daughter of the Tyrolean sovereign and Duke of Carinthia Heinrich von Tirol-Görz. Due to the expulsion of her first husband Johann Heinrich of Bohemia, to whom she was married at the age of twelve, Countess of Tyrol was the talk of the town. When she married the emperor's son, Ludwig I of Bavaria-Brandenburg, in her second marriage, despite admonitions from the Curia, this caused a sensation throughout Europe.

Ludwig died unexpectedly in 1361. Less than two years later she also had to mourn the death of her son Meinhard. Thereupon she handed over Tyrol to Rudolf IV of Austria.

45 m² / hallway, checkroom, bathroom, toilet, bedroom and living room

Claudia de' Medici


The art-loving Florentine from the influential Medici family married the Emperor's brother, Archduke Leopold V of Austria-Tyrol, at the age of 22. Young widowed, she led the regency in Tyrol since 1633, with the help of chancellor Dr. Wilhelm Biener. She promoted art, trade and the expansion of crafts in Tyrol, such as the glassworks in Kramsach. Due to the expansion of the fortresses in Kufstein, Scharnitz and Reutte, Tyrol was spared the Thirty Years' War. When she died in 1648 at the age of 44, her son Ferdinand Karl took over the regency in Tyrol.

80 m² / hallway, checkroom, bathroom, WC, dressing room, sleeping and living room

Egon Schiele


Egon Schiele, born in Tulln, Lower Austria, was admitted to the Vienna Academy of Fine Arts at the age of 16, but left after only two years to found the Vienna Neukunstgruppe. In 1907 he moved into his first own studio in Vienna and came into contact with his later friend Gustav Klimt. In 1917, during his time in the imperial and royal army, he created his drawing of the R. R. Army, he created his drawing of the Rattenberg roofscape. Egon Schiele died of the Spanish flu at the age of 28.

45 m² / hallway, checkroom, bathroom, toilet, bedroom and living room

Notburga Kruckenhauser


In the course of the Tyrolean fight for freedom, Bavarian troops stood in front of the small town of Rattenberg on May 13, 1809. On the town gate was emblazoned the forbidden Austrian double-headed eagle, hung with laurels. The commanding officer was so incensed by this that he had cannons brought up to shoot the town down. At the right moment, the brave landlady of the Platzbräu approached the French Marshal Lefebre and handed him the key of the town on a pillow. It was she who saved Rattenberg from destruction.

45 m² / hallway, wardrobe, bathroom, toilet, dressing room, sleeping and living.

Wilhelm Biener


Born in Amberg in the Upper Palatinate, he studied at the University of Freiburg im Breisgau, where he received a doctorate in law. In 1630, he was appointed to the Imperial Court Council by the Emperor and shortly thereafter was appointed Chancellor by Archduke Leopold V of Austria-Tyrol. Wilhelm Biener streamlined the administration and cracked down on corruption and abuse of office. After the death of Princess Claudia de' Medici in 1648, Biener was accused by her son Ferdinand Karl and beheaded in the castle courtyard of Rattenberg on July 17, 1651.

70 m² / hallway, checkroom, bathroom, toilet, bedroom and living room

Andreas Hofer


1809 is seen in Tyrol as the year of the uprising against the occupation of Bavaria and thus against Napoleon. Triggered by forced conscription of recruits for the Bavarian army and reformations in church life, unrest and finally riots broke out.
Andreas Hofer, an innkeeper, horse and wine merchant from the Passeier Valley in South Tyrol, was the leader of the
resistance. After three victorious battles at the Bergisel, the fourth round of arms was lost on November 1, 1809. Andreas Hofer was captured and executed in Mantua on February 20, 1810.

65 m² / hallway, checkroom, bathroom, toilet, sleeping living

We look forward to seeing you

"Travelling is the longing for life."

Kurt Tucholsky