Remaining in an open porch over the waterway, Zürich's foremost church rules the city horizon with its twin towers. Worked between the eleventh and the thirteenth hundreds of years, it is a Romanesque three-aisled galleried basilica with a chancel over a tomb that dates from around 1100.
The upper levels of the towers date from 1487, however the domed tops were included 1782. High on the south pinnacle on the stream side is a situated figure of Charlemagne, who is accepted to have established the request to which the congregation initially had a place.
You can see the severely weathered unique of the statue in the sepulcher; the outside one is a duplicate. Make sure to see the two present day bronze entryways done in 1935-36, the formed Romanesque capitals, stays of Gothic divider works of art, and the Late Romanesque order from around 1200.
The three strikingly shaded recolored glass windows in the choir were composed by Augusto Giacometti in 1933.