Of Kreuznach, on the railway from Bingerbriick to Strassburg.
See Welsch, Das Soland Thermalbad Munster am Stein (Kreuznach, 1886) and Messer, Fohrer durch Bad Kreuznach and Munster am Stein (Kreuznach, 1905).
DALBERG, the name of an ancient and distinguished German noble family, derived from the hamlet and castle (now in ruins) of Dalberg or Dalburg near Kreuznach in the Rhine Province.
KREUZNACH (CREUZNACH), a town and watering-place of Germany, in the Prussian Rhine province, situated on the Nahe, a tributary of the Rhine, 9 m.
The earliest mention of the springs of Kreuznach occurs in 1478, but it was only in the early part of the 19th century that Dr Prieger, to whom there is a statue in the town, brought them into prominence.
Kreuznach was evidently a Roman town, as the ruins of a Roman fortification, the Heidenmauer, and various antiquities have been found in its immediate neighbourhood.
See Schneegans, Historisch-topographische Beschreibung Kreuznachs and seiner Umgebung (7th ed., 1904); Engelmann, Kreuznach and seine Heilquellen (8th ed., 1890); and Stabel, Das Solbad Kreuznach fiir Arzte dargestellt (Kreuznach, 1887).
After an unhappy childhood, he studied at Heidelberg, and at the age of twenty entered the Benedictine monastery of Sponheim near Kreuznach, of which, in 1485, he became abbot.
See Schneegans, Geschichte des Nahetals (Kreuznach, 1890).
Of Kreuznach, by the railway to Miinsteram-Stein.
Amongst places in the Rhine and its vicinity may be mentioned Kreuznach, Neustadt, Riidesheim and St Goar; on the Lake of Geneva are Montreux and Vevey; and in Tirol Gries and Meran.