Lviv - city of 20 palaces
The Palace of Bielskis is the most characteristic example of Lviv's classicistic Art Nouveau.
The Palace of Counts Goluchowski is one of the first Neo-Roman structures in Lviv.
The Palace of Lubomirskis is a classical 18th-century Baroque palace with original sculptural decor.
The Palace of Dzieduszyckis is a palace in late French Renaissance style of the last quarter of the 19th century located in the middle of a beautiful park surrounded by a fence.
The Palace with the Sphinxes is the last of relatively preserved palace-like estates of early 19th century in Lviv.
The Palace of Biesiadeckis is an example of urban palace architecture of the 18th-19th centuries in the style of Rococo, Umpire and Neoclassicism.
The Palace of Siemienski -Lewickis is one of the bright examples of the 19th-century late Eclectic architecture.
The Palace of Baworowskis is a building in the style of Biedermeier Classicism constructed in the first half of the 19th century.
The Palace of Turkull-Comellos is one of the most interesting buildings of the first half of the 19th century in Lviv, erected in Venetian Neo-Gothic style.
The Palace of Roman Catholic Archbishops is a monument of Classicism dating back to the first half of the 19th century.
The Palace of Armenian Archbishops is an architectural monument of the 17th-18th centuries.
The Palace of Justice is an administrative structure of late 19th century built in the style of Viennese Neorenaissance.
The Palace of Greek Catholic Archbishops Palace is a building constructed in mid-18th century in Rococo style with elements of Classicism.
The Palace of Dzieduszyckis is a building of the 18th-19th centuries constructed in the style of Classicism.
The Sapehas Palace is the ancestral home of an old family of Lithuanian-Rus princes. The building in 17th-century French Baroque style was erected in 1868.
The Palace of Counts Potockis is a majestic edifice in French Neorenaissance style of late 19th century.
The Bandinelli Palace (2 Rynok Square) is a monument of the late Renaissance (1593). The fasade displays stone dolphins that acted as a talisman for trade and protection for the building's original owner.
The Kornyakt Palace (6 Rynok Square) represents an extremely valuable Renaissance monument dating to 1580; it was the palace of the wealthiest citizen in the whole history of Lviv - the merchant Constantine Kornyakt.