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Transfer from Lucerne to Zug
Private transfer service from Lucerne.
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|Lucerne is a city in north-central Switzerland, in the German-speaking portion of that country. Lucerne is the capital of the Canton of Lucerne and the capital of the district of the same name. With a population of about 76,200 people, Lucerne is the most populous city in Central Switzerland, and a nexus of transportation, telecommunications, and government of this region. The city's urban area consists of 17 cities and towns located in three different cantons with an overall population of about 250,000 people.|
Due to its location on the shore of Lake Lucerne (der Vierwaldstättersee), within sight of Mount Pilatus and Rigi in the Swiss Alps, Lucerne has long been a destination for tourists. One of the city's famous landmarks is the Chapel Bridge (Kapellbrücke), a wooden bridge first erected in the 14th century.
This article uses briefed material from the Wikipedia article Lucerne, which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0, just as this article about the city.
|Zug is a German-speaking city in Switzerland. The name "Zug" originates from fishing vocabulary; in the Middle Ages it referred to the right to "pull up" fishing nets and hence to the right to fish.|
The city of Zug is located in the Canton of Zug and is its capital. As of 31 December 2011 it had a total population of 26,045 inhabitants.
The town, first mentioned in 1240, was called an "oppidum" in 1242 and a "castrum" in 1255. In 1273, it was bought by Rudolph of Habsburg from Anna, the heiress of Kyburg and wife of Eberhard, head of the cadet line of Habsburg. Part of its territory, the valley of Aegeri, was pledged by Rudolph in 1278 as security for a portion of the marriage gift he promised to Joanna, daughter of Edward I of England. She was betrothed to his son Hartmann, but his death in 1281 prevented the marriage from taking place. The town of Zug was governed by a bailiff, appointed by the Habsburgs, and a council, and was much favored by that family. Several country districts (e.g., Baar, Menzingen, and Aegeri) each had its own "Landsgemeinde" but were governed by one bailiff, also appointed by the Habsburgs; these were known as the "Aeusser Amt," and were always favorably disposed to the Swiss Confederation.
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This article uses briefed material from the Wikipedia article Zug, which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0, just as this article about the city.