Along the Limmatquai, a prevalent riverside shopping road, are ious rich old society houses with lavish insides mirroring the abundance of the organizations which administered the town until 1789.
A considerable lot of them now house eateries, so you can get a glimpse inside at the 1719 Haus zur Saffran number 54; the 1660 Haus zur Rüden 42; and the two-storied Haus zur Zimmerleuten 40 from 1709, with a wonderful oriel window. Zürich's Town Hall, the Rathaus, is anything but difficult to spot, as it overhangs the stream and is bolstered on wide curves at the east end of the Rathausbrücke. Developed in the vicinity of 1694 and 1698, the monstrous Late Renaissance building has rich molded design and a Baroque stately lobby that is well worth seeing.
Toward the finish of Münsterbrücke stands the Late-Gothic Wasserkirche, once totally encompassed by the River Limmat. It was not associated with the land until 1839 when the Limmatquai was developed.
Manufactured onto the north side of the congregation is the 1794 Helmhaus with an open wellspring corridor in which uncommon displays are held.