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The bronze sarcophagus of Emperor Charles IV., left, and sarcophagus of his son King Wenceslas IV., right, at the royal burial chamber in the underground area of the St Vitus Cathedral at Prague Castle, Prague, Czech Republic, July 21, 2016. The royal burial chamber in the underground area of the St Vitus Cathedral at Prague Castle has been reopened after reconstruction works that lasted four months and cost about six million crowns.New air conditioning and lighting systems have been installed in this area. The rather ugly grey concrete lintels of the ceiling were suppressed. Wall fragments we

The bronze sarcophagus of Emperor Charles IV., left, and sarcophagus of his son King Wenceslas IV., right, at the royal burial chamber in the underground area of the St Vitus Cathedral at Prague Castle, Prague, Czech Republic, July 21, 2016. The royal burial chamber in the underground area of the St Vitus Cathedral at Prague Castle has been reopened after reconstruction works that lasted four months and cost about six million crowns.New air conditioning and lighting systems have been installed in this area. The rather ugly grey concrete lintels of the ceiling were suppressed. Wall fragments we Stock Photo
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Image details

Contributor:

CTK / Alamy Stock Photo

Image ID:

GEAN9M

File size:

46.2 MB (1.6 MB Compressed download)

Releases:

Model - no | Property - noDo I need a release?

Dimensions:

4928 x 3280 px | 41.7 x 27.8 cm | 16.4 x 10.9 inches | 300dpi

Date taken:

21 July 2016

Photographer:

CTK

More information:

This image could have imperfections as it’s either historical or reportage.

The bronze sarcophagus of Emperor Charles IV., left, and sarcophagus of his son King Wenceslas IV., right, at the royal burial chamber in the underground area of the St Vitus Cathedral at Prague Castle, Prague, Czech Republic, July 21, 2016. The royal burial chamber in the underground area of the St Vitus Cathedral at Prague Castle has been reopened after reconstruction works that lasted four months and cost about six million crowns.New air conditioning and lighting systems have been installed in this area. The rather ugly grey concrete lintels of the ceiling were suppressed. Wall fragments were cleaned and conserved and the interior of the royal vault, including the sarcophaguses and a golden mosaic, was restored. (CTK Photo/Roman Vondrous)

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