|Town or city||
|Completed||23 October 1944|
|Destroyed||5 December 1947|
|Design and construction|
The Führerbunker (German pronunciation:
Hitler took up residence in the Führerbunker on 16 January 1945, and it became the centre of the Nazi regime until the last week of World War II in Europe. Hitler married
After the war, both the old and new Chancellery buildings were levelled by the Soviets. The underground complex remained largely undisturbed until 1988–89, despite some attempts at demolition. The excavated sections of the old bunker complex were mostly destroyed during reconstruction of that area of Berlin. The site remained unmarked until 2006, when a small plaque was installed with a schematic diagram. Some corridors of the bunker still exist but are sealed off from the public.
Hitler's accommodations were in this newer, lower section, and by February 1945 it had been decorated with high-quality furniture taken from the Chancellery, along with several framed oil paintings.
 After descending the stairs into the lower section and passing through the steel door, there was a long corridor with a series of rooms on each side.
 On the right side were a series of rooms which included generator/ventilation rooms and the telephone switchboard.
 On the left side was Eva Braun's bedroom/sitting room (also known as Hitler's private guest room), an ante-chamber (also known as Hitler's sitting room), which led into Hitler's study/office.
 On the wall hung a large portrait of
The bunker complex was self-contained.
 However, as the Führerbunker was below the