This 14th-century cathedral was built on the site of a former 12th-century Romanesque church and an even older chapel. It was the site of where the reformation began in Hanover. The church was destroyed in an air-raid during the Second World War, leaving only the tower and some walls. Today it stands as a war memorial, featuring a sculpture, dedicated in 1959 and a peace bell donated from Hanover's sister city, Hiroshima, Japan.
This 14th-century church is the main Lutheran church of the city of Hanover. It is the southernmost example of the North Germanic brick-gothic style and has one of the highest towers in Lower-Saxony. The roof and vaults were destroyed during an air-raid in 1943 but were restored in 1952.
This is one of the main churches of the old town of Hanover that was destroyed in an air-raid in 1943 and are now merged into a single parish known as the Marktkirche. This church was built in the 14th century and held the first Lutheran ceremony in Hannover in 1533, after the reformation. The modern church was rebuilt in 1961 after its destruction during the Second World War.