The Rupel is a tidal river in northern Belgium, right tributary of the Scheldt. It is about 12 kilometres (7 mi) long. It flows through the Belgian province Antwerp. It is formed by the confluence of the rivers Dijle and Nete, in Rumst. It flows int…
Articles near the latitude and longitude of Willebroek
Willebroek (Dutch pronunciation: [ˈʋɪləbruk], old spelling: Willebroeck) is a municipality located in the Belgian province of Antwerp. The municipality comprises the towns of Blaasveld, Heindonk, Tisselt, Klein Willebroek, and Willebroek proper.
Latitude: 51° 03' 37.48" N
Longitude: 4° 21' 36.68" E
Articles of interest in Willebroek
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Rue Neuve (French) or Nieuwstraat (Dutch) is a pedestrian street in Brussels' city center. It is the second most popular shopping area in Belgium by number of shoppers, after Meir in Antwerp. It runs between Place de la Monnaie in the south and Plac…
Merode is a railway and metro station in Brussels, Belgium. The metro station is located in the municipality of Etterbeek (near the border between Etterbeek, the City of Brussels and Schaerbeek), under the "Porte de Tervueren/Tervuursepoort," which …
The Clockarium is a museum in Schaerbeek (on the outskirts of Brussels, Belgium) devoted to the Art Deco ceramic clock.
The Katholieke Universiteit Brussel (English: Catholic University of Brussels) is a Flemish university located in Brussels, founded in 1969 as University Faculties St Aloysius (UFSAL), in many ways the equivalent of a liberal arts college. Teaching …
The Brussels–Scheldt Maritime Canal, also named the Willebroek Canal, is a canal in Belgium linking Brussels with the river Scheldt.
Van Wesenbekestraat is the street in Antwerp (Belgium) where the little Chinatown of the city is settled. It contains a lot of Asian restaurants, the biggest Asian supermarket in the country (named Sun Wah), a Buddhist temple and a school for master…
The Rogier metro station is a Brussels metro station on the northern segment of line 2 which also serves tram lines on the north-south axis. It is named after Charles Rogier, Belgium's thirteenth prime minister.
The Palace of Charles of Lorraine was the residence of Charles Alexander of Lorraine in Brussels.
The Autrique House (French: Maison Autrique, Dutch: Autrique Huis) was the first town house built by Victor Horta in the Art Nouveau style. This house built in 1893 represents an essential step in the evolution of the greatest Belgian architect. In …
The Louise/Louiza metro station is a Brussels metro station on the southern segment of lines 2 and 6. It opened on 19 August 1985 and is located under the small ring at the end of Avenue Louise in the municipality of the City of Brussels.
Linkeroever (Literal translation: Left river bank) is an area in the city of Antwerp, on the left bank of the Scheldt. Historically it was a district which belonged to Zwijndrecht, but on March 19, 1923, it was attached to Antwerp.
The Laeken Cemetery (French: Cimetière de Laeken, Dutch: Begraafplaats van Laken), located in Laeken in the northern part of Brussels, is one of the major cemeteries in Belgium.
Johanniter International (JOIN) is an international network of charities affiliated to the Alliance of the Orders of Saint John of Jerusalem. Founded in 2000 and with its office is based in Brussels, Belgium, its 16 member organisations are located …
The Hof van Savoye (Court of Savoy) or Palace of Margaret of Austria is an early 16th-century building in Mechelen, Belgium.
The Cauchie house (French: Maison Cauchie, Dutch: Cauchiehuis) was built in 1905 by Art Nouveau architect, painter and designer Paul Cauchie, in Etterbeek, Brussels, next of the Cinquantenaire.
The Astro Tower (French: Tour Astro, Dutch: Astrotoren) is a skyscraper in Brussels, Belgium. It is located on the northeast corner of the small ring in the municipality of Saint-Josse-ten-Noode, just north of the Madou Plaza Tower.
The 2004 IAAF World Cross Country Championships took place on March 20/21, 2004. The races were held at the Ossegem Park in Bruxelles, the capital of Belgium.