Viennese balls and waltzes of Strauss.. Perhaps, nobody can celebrate with such elegant refinement and luxury, like the Austrians do. And death, in the train of triumphs, is not at all an exception. It is enough to see a Museum of funeral belongings, the second-largest in Europe Central Viennese cemetery, Ossuarium in Hallstatt or a Habsburg gruft, to make sure in that spectacle side of burial, called "schoene Leiche" (a beautiful dead body), plays so important role in their culture, that this obsession surprises, shocks, and sometimes equates as a necrolatry. "To those, who would like to understand how a Viennese lives, – wrote an Austrian classic Hermann Bahr, – it is necessary to know how he is buried, because life of his is closely related to nonexistence". And here is enough to remember theatrical splendour of magnificent emperor's funerals. So, love of beautiful and comfortable life of conservative Austrians implies in anything not yielding to it subsequent beautiful death. Therefore a main cemetery of Vienna was already long ago not just a Museum-necropolis or even a park, but protected natural area where while walking along alleys, you can notice scared roe deer or squirrel, crossing a road. All this happened due to scrupulousness of Austrians in a funeral business. So most graves were built with stones and ventiduct in accordance with ecological requirements and standards. And it far not all technical crankiness’s of Austrians, in which it is possible to make sure visiting other sights devoted to a burial in this country.