The Basilika Wilten is a church of pilgrimage. Already at the time of the Roman Empire there was a venerated image of the Virgin here. It houses the devotion to Our Lady of the Four Columns. The first church on the site was built in the thirteenth century, and was visited by many of pilgrims. When it collapsed, it was rebuilt in the eighteenth century. The new church, which is the one which stands today, is Rococo with twin towers. In the interior pastel colors predominate, and gold and stucco coated in Rococo style.
Facing the Imperial Palace Innsbruck is a place known as the Imperial Church or Court. It is now housing the mausoleum of Emperor Maximilian I. The cenotaph is guarded by twenty-eight bronze statues and twenty-four marble reliefs engraved with scenes from his life. Each statue is approximately two meters tall and weighs about two tons. They represent the ancestors and family of the emperor, from his father and other family members of the nobility, such as King Arthur of England. There is another important person buried here. Andreas Hofer was leader of the rebellion against Napoleon's forces and national hero of Austria.