The Palace of Justice in Bucharest was built between 1890 and 1895, and King Carol I himself attended the opening of the new headquarters of the institution. The neoclassical building visibly marked by Neo-Renaissance influences was the result of the conjoint efforts of two chief architects: Ion Micu, who was in charge with supervising the construction works as such and with conceiving the interior decorative details, and Albert Ballu, responsible with designing the building.

The facade of the Palace of Justice is guarded by a number of decorative elements, of which the 6 allegorical marble statues, each of them symbolizing a certain justice-related principle, are the most notable.

Located on the shore of the Dâmboviţa River, the Palace of Justice is both a historical monument and a work of art worth discovering by people who want to search out in depth the architectural patrimony of the capital, mostly if we take into account the restoration works carried out in between 2004 and 2006 have managed to keep close to the structural and decorative details of the original building, with no deviation from the authenticity and identity of the late 19th century edifice.

Palace of Justice (Palatul de Justiţie)
5, Splaiul Independenţei, Bucharest, Romania

5, Splaiul Independenţei, Bucharest, Romania

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