The Leineschloss situated on the Leine in Hanover, Germany, is the previous habitation of the Hanoverian lords and the ebb and flow seat of the Landtag of Lower Saxony. The main expanding on the site was a Franciscan friary, built in around 1300, which was relinquished in 1533 after the Protestant Reformation. In 1636, George, Duke of Brunswick-Luneburg, started development of the royal residence on the site as his home. Somewhere in the range of 1816 and 1844, the draftsman Georg Ludwig Friedrich Laves completely re-fabricated the royal residence.
The section patio with six Corinthian segments was worked amid this period. Amid World War II, the Leineschloss wore out altogether after British flying bombings. Lord George I of Great Britain was initially covered in the Chapel of the Leineschloss, however his remaining parts, alongside his folks', were moved to the nineteenth century sepulcher of King Ernest Augustus in the Berggarten of Herrenhausen Palace after World War II. Designer Dieter Oesterlen re-constructed the royal residence somewhere in the range of 1957 and 1962.
In August 2016 bones were found in the Leineschloss amid a remodel venture; it was trusted that the bones were the remaining parts of Philip Christoph von Konigsmarck who was murdered there in July, 1694. In any case, consequent tests demonstrated that a portion of the bones were from creatures, while the human bones originated from no less than five unique skeletons. None have been demonstrated to have a place with Konigsmarck.