Range of rooms

At the Congress Park Hanau

The best conditions for a wide variety of events in Hanau: At the CPH with a total of 4200 m2 of event space, almost any format can be arranged. In the two large halls, a chamber music hall, five conference rooms and spacious foyers, trade fairs, congresses, meetings, product launches, kick-offs, roadshows, concerts, musicals, theatre and gala events take place throughout the year.

All halls and conference rooms have parquet floors and offer daylight conditions thanks to large glass fronts. The five conference rooms on the ground floor have direct access to the Schlossgarten park and can be converted into a larger room. The entire Congress Park Hanau is barrier-free and largely accessible by car. All rooms are air-conditioned and equipped with the latest conference technology.

Organisers from all sectors appreciate the CPH because of the successful integration of historic building sections into the multifunctional congress centre. Hanau's stylish event location is completely barrier-free, from the underground car park to the conference areas on the upper floor and the Concert Hall gallery. A powerful goods lift carries entire cars to the exhibition areas on the first floor or to the Concert Hall stage.

Multifunctional Brothers Grimm Hall

The quick-change artist

Our multifunctional Brothers Grimm Hall measures 871 m2 and can be divided into 3 sections. Particularly appreciated by organisers: the glass facade across rooms offers you a generous view of the adjoining Schlossgarten park.

Concert and Theatre Hall

The Virtuoso

The Concert and Theatre Hall of the CPH has been named after Paul Hindemith and, because of its acoustics, is considered by experts to be one of the best concert halls in Hesse. The Paul Hindemith Hall offers 619 m2 of event space and a total of 800 seats in the stalls and gallery.

Capacities of the conference rooms and foyers

Brothers Grimm Hall conference capacities

wdt_ID Area sqm Height Seating Parliamentary Banquet Reception
1 Total 871 6,00 1.033 448 612 1.200
2 Section A 496 6,00 513 260 336 600
3 Section B 185 6.00 180 96 140 300
4 Section C 192 6,00 200 98 140 300

Paul Hindemith Hall conference capacities (partly increasing)

wdt_ID Area sqm Height Seating Parliamentary Banquet Reception
1 Total 619 10,00 800 309 456 1031
2 Parterre 403 10,00 548 224 336 780
3 Balcony 216 5,00 215 85 120 251
4 Main stage 260
5 Forestage 30

Landgrave Alexander Friedrich of Hesse Hall conference capacities

wdt_ID Capacity sqm Height Seating Parliamentary Banquet Reception
1 147 5,50 177 82 100 280

Capacities CPH-Lounge

wdt_ID Capacity sqm Height Seating Banquet
1 100 3,20 40 70

Conference capacities of conference rooms

wdt_ID Capacity sqm Height Seating Parliamentary U-Form Banquet
1 Conference room 1 37 3,20 35 12 10
2 Conference room 2 37 3,20 35 12 10
3 Conference room 3 37 3,20 35 12 10
4 Conference room 4 37 3,20 35 12 10
5 Conference room 5 55 3,20 55 24 14
6 T -2/2-3/3-4 75 3,20 63 24 20
7 T 1-3 bzw. 2-4 114 3,20 99 24 32
8 T 1-4 151 3,20 144 60 48 88


wdt_ID Foyer areas sqm
1 Entrance foyer ground floor 531
2 Foyer Anton Wilhelm Tischbein upper floor 298
3 Intermediate foyer ground floor 408
4 Foyer Henriette Westermayr ground floor 427
5 Klaus Remer foyer ground floor 259

Our rooms have been named after well-known people

The 10 rooms and 5 foyers of the CPH have been named after people who provided an impetus for science, art, culture, social affairs, business or politics. What they have in common is that they were either born in Hanau or lived for a while in the town of the Brothers Grimm.
Let us introduce you here to the names of our rooms:

Karoline von Günderrode (1780-1806)

As early as theKaroline von Günderrode nineteenth century, she was called the “Sappho of Romanticism” — Karoline von Günderrode, one of the most dazzling figures of German Romanticism. Her family was closely connected to the town; her grandfather was a member of the government and court judge in Hanau. She herself lived in Hanau from 1786 before she was accepted into the Cronstetten-Hynsperg´sche Stift Frankfurt at the age of 17. Karoline's work is "eclipsed" by her love stories to this day. Torn between love and her desire for freedom, her life reflects the situation of women of the bourgeois elite around 1800. The radical way Karoline von Günderrode tried to live out her feelings fascinated even her contemporaries. At the age of 26, she committed suicide by stabbing herself. After her death, several selected volumes of her poetic work, especially her letters, were published. In the 1970s, Karoline became a role model of the women's movement.

Image: Image Archive, Hanau Media Centre

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