The Royal Palace of Brussels (Dutch: Koninklijk Paleis van Brussel [ˈkoːnɪŋklək paːˈlɛis fɑm ˈbrʏsəl], French: Palais Royal de Bruxelles, German: Königlicher Palast von Brüssel) is the official palace of the King and Queen of the Belgians in the centre of the nation's capital Brussels.
The Place Royale (French; "Royal Square") or Koningsplein (Dutch; "King's Square") is a historic neoclassical square in the Royal Quarter of Brussels, Belgium.Built between 1775 and 1782 as part of an urban project including Brussels' Park, it is rectangular and symmetrical in shape and is flanked by some of the main museums in the city.
Aug 13, 2019 · English: The Royal Palace in Brussels was built in the early 19th century and expanded by King Leopold II, second King of the Belgians.It is the working palace of His Majesty the King, and His Royal Household.
On second thoughts, surely it should be moved to Royal Palace of Brussels, as this is a direct translation of both the French and Flemish/Dutch names. -- David Edgar 11:59, 16 February 2007 (UTC) Indeed it should be renamed, but how is it possible to move this article without losing the history when Royal Palace of Belgium is already an ...
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The city of Brussels has also several remaining and notable palaces intra muros: "The Royal Palace of Brussels", the official palace of the King and Queen of the Belgians, The Egmont palace, The Palace of Prince Charles Alexander Emanuel of Lorraine and Hotel Errera. France
The Palace of Laeken (Dutch: Kasteel van Laken; French: Château de Laeken) is the official residence of the King of the Belgians and the royal family. It lies in the Brussels region, 5 km (3 mi) north of the city centre in the municipality of the City of Brussels.
The Royal Palace, where the King of the Belgians exercises his prerogatives as head of state, is situated alongside Brussels' Park (not to be confused with the Royal Castle of Laeken, the official home of the Belgian Royal Family). The Palace of the Nation is located on the opposite side of this park, and is the seat of the Belgian Federal ...
The Royal Palace of Brussels is the King’s administrative residence and main workplace, where he works daily with his staff. In his office at the Brussels palace, the King receives the representatives of political institutions, foreign guests (heads of state, ambassadors) and other guests.
The palace has not been the official royal residence since 1831, when the King of Belgium decided to move to the Royal Palace of Laeken, in the outskirts of Brussels. Architecture. The construction of the Palace began at the beginning of the nineteenth century commissioned by William I of the Netherlands.