The Arnulfstraße is a 3.8 km long urban street in Munich. It leads from the Bahnhofplatz in the Ludwigsvorstadt through the Maxvorstadt (north of the railway) west to Romanplatz in Neuhausen. Over the Hackerbrücke, there is a connection to the Landsberger Straße, which runs parallel to the south of the railway tracks. Until 1983, the tram line 3 drove through the Arnulfstraße. It was initially diverted in the course of the Munich S-Bahn construction and then shut down. In 1996, the tram service was reopened on the Arnulfstraße with the line number 17.[1]



The Arnulfstraße 2 accommodates the Hotel Deutscher Kaiser, the number 3 the Kinder- und Jugendmuseum München (Children and Youth Museum Munich), the number 21 the Zentraler Omnibusbahnhof München (central bus station Munich), numbers 42/44 house the main building of the Bayerischer Rundfunk (Bavarian broadcasting) and number 52 is the Augustiner cellar. The building on Arnulfstraße 19 was the former Bundesbahn-Zentralamt (Federal Railroad Central Office) Müchnen.

The houses with the numbers 107-163 (the odd numbers) belong to the 1928-1929 built post-settlement of the Bavarian Post and Telegraph Association.[2] The Arnulfstraße 195 is the listed railway building of the parcel post office.[3] At Arnulfstraße 294 stood the 2017 burned Kulturpavillon on Romanplatz.[4][5] In the immediate vicinity of the road lies the Arnulfpark and the Hirschgarten.

Arnulfstraße is home to sculpture X by artist Isa Genzken and lighting by Michael Friederichsen.


The former salt road was named after Arnulf of Bavaria in 1890.[6] Previously, the Ministry of Transport and the Marsfeld barracks were located on Arnulfstraße.


  1. ^ "Chronik 1964 – 1969". (in German). Archived from the original on 7 November 2015. Retrieved 10 April 2018.
  2. ^ "Neuhausen-Nymphenburg" (in German). Landeshauptstadt München. Retrieved 10 April 2018.
  3. ^ "Gleishalle des Paketpostamtes" (in German). Stadtportal München. Retrieved 10 April 2018.
  4. ^ "Brand an der Arnulfstraße: Kulturpavillon völlig zerstört". (in German). 13 March 2017. Retrieved 10 April 2018.
  5. ^ "Flammen im Kulturpavillon" (in German). Süddeutsche Zeitung. 13 March 2017. Retrieved 10 April 2018.
  6. ^ "Arnulfstraße" (in German). Stadtportal München. 1894. Retrieved 10 April 2018.

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