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  • 2019
  • in Berlin (Germany)
  • Lucia Jay von Seldeneck

111 Places in Berlin that You Shouldn't Miss

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Author: Lucia Jay von Seldeneck

Publisher: Emons Publishers


Category: Berlin (Germany)

Page: 0

View: 250


- The ultimate insider's guide to Berlin, revised and updated for 2019- Features interesting and unusual places not found in traditional travel guidesIn Berlin, the city divided after World War II, everybody knows about the Brandenburg Gate, Hitler's bunker, Kennedy's speech, red and green beer, splendidly broad boulevards, and numerous lakes. But this metropolis, once again the capital of Germany, encompasses many clandestine niches characteristic of a heterogeneous city without a beginning and without an end between its famous backyards, nature parks, and bridges. It is often these miniscule witnesses that tell authentic history. Besides the larger attractions, this unusual guide presents Berlin's other side - such as a tower so ugly that no-one wants to open a restaurant in it; a library offering its books in the trunks of living trees; the monument for the inventor of the currywurst; a residential settlement in a former East German prison; the place where the Nazis concealed the so-called "degenerate art" which they had confiscated; the house where David Bowie lived; an automat out of which maggots can be pulled; a museum for things used for purposes for which they were not created; the reception camp for refugees from East Germany - and, in a completely unexpected spot, the most romantic place in Berlin.

  • 2016
  • in Travel
  • Kathrin Bielfeldt

111 Places in Hong Kong that you shouldn't miss


The ultimate insider's guide to Hong Kong Features interesting and unusual places not found in traditional travel guides . From zero to hundred in 175 years - no other metropolis has as compressed and chequered a history as Hong Kong, with its striking and seamless blend of eastern and western cultures. Famous for its cosmopolitan nightlife, cutting-edge fashion, culinary sophistication, and entertainment, Hong Kong also conceals a trove of lesser-known and unpredictable experiences. More than 260 islands and country parks as far as the eye can see ... who would expect such breathtaking natural beauty in one of the most densely populated cities on Earth? Step off the beaten path to explore Hong Kong's hidden heart. Discover what compels locals to stand in a line that snakes around the corner every morning at 4:30am, and from which 'Great Wall of China' you will find a wonderful view over the South China Sea. Learn what gas lanterns have to do with the bubonic plague, and visit a place where 1,000,000 HK$ for a golf cart seems like a bargain. From secluded beaches to wishing trees, prepare to be surprised, delighted, and amazed. Entdecken Sie versteckte Orte und Geschichten abseits der bekannten Pfade, die den wahren Charakter Hongkongs enthüllen. Von null auf hundert in 175 Jahren - keine andere Metropole hat eine so komprimierte und bewegte Geschichte, in keiner anderen Metropole vereinen sich östliche und westliche Kultur so eindrucksvoll und harmonisch wie in Hongkong. Berühmt für das Nachtleben, die innovative Mode, die kulinarische Raffinesse und das Entertainment, hält Hongkong auch weitere weniger bekannte und unvorhersehbare Erlebnisse bereit. Erkunden Sie Hongkongs verstecktes Herz abseits der touristischen Pfade. Finden Sie heraus, was die Anwohner dazu bringt, sich in einer Schlange anzustellen, die jeden Morgen schon um 4.30 Uhr um ganze Häuserecken reicht. Kathrin Bielfeldt is a translator and copywriter. During a backpacking tour through Hong Kong and China 1990, she lost her heart to the country, its people, and their culture. Life took her around the world, but Hong Kong remains, for her, the most beautiful city on Earth. Kathrin Bielfeldt is a translator and copywriter. During a backpacking tour through Hong Kong and China 1990, she lost her heart to the country, its people, and their culture. Life took her around the world, but Hong Kong remains, for her, the most beautiful city on Earth. Raymond Wong is a native of Hong Kong. He is a successful author of travel guides, a ghostwriter, and a columnist. Raymond Wong ist ein geborener Hongkonger, erfolgreicher Ghostwriter, Autor von Reiseberichten und Kolumnist

  • 2016
  • in Travel
  • Gillian Tait

111 Places in Edinburgh that you shouldn't miss

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Author: Gillian Tait

Publisher: Emons Verlag


Category: Travel

Page: 240

View: 522


The ultimate insider's guide to Edinburgh features interesting and unusual places not found in traditional travel guides. Edinburgh is rightly celebrated for its famous historical and cultural attractions. But for the discerning visitor it has much more to offer away from the well-worn tourist trail. This book takes you to hidden corners and secret sights in this city of contrasts, exploring fascinating locations unknown even to most residents, and revealing unexpected aspects of some familiar local landmarks. Marvel at a unique underground temple hewn out of the living rock; learn how a world-famous illusionist came to be buried here - with his dog; find out why the city council once commissioned an enormous electric blanket; look out for the ordinary Edinburgh post box with an explosive history. Discover the human stories behind a wide range of places, both exceptional and commonplace, bringing to life the greatly varied cityscape where people have been leaving their mark for at least 5,000 years. Entdecken Sie versteckte Orte und Geschichten abseits der bekannten Pfade, die den wahren Charakter Edinburghs enthüllen. Edinburgh ist berühmt für seine historischen und kulturellen Sehenswürdigkeiten. Aber es hat abseits der ausgetretenen Touristenpfade noch viel mehr zu bieten. Dieses Buch führt Sie zu versteckten und geheimen Plätzen in dieser Stadt der Gegensätze, es zeigt faszinierende Orte, die selbst den meisten Edinburghern unbekannt sind, und enthüllt unerwartete Aspekte bekannter Wahrzeichen. Bestaunen Sie einen einzigartigen unterirdischen Tempel, der aus einem Felsen gehauen wurde. Erfahren Sie, wie ein weltberühmter Zauberer hier gemeinsam mit seinem Hund beerdigt wurde. Finden Sie heraus, warum der Stadtrat einst eine riesige Heizdecke in Auftrag gegeben hat. Oder halten Sie Ausschau nach einem gewöhnlichen Edinburgher Briefkasten, hinter dem eine explosive Geschichte steckt. Gillian Tait was born in Edinburgh, and studied at the University of Edinburgh and the Courtauld Institute of Art in London. She was employed for many years in the field of fine art conservation, and has written and edited several technical publications. More recently, she has been working as a researcher and editorial assistant, while continuing to indulge her passions for foreign travel and singing. She has lived in the heart of Edinburgh's Old Town for the past 30 years. Gillian Tailt, geboren in Edinburgh, studierte an der »University of Edinburgh« und am »Courtauld Institute of Art in London«. Sie arbeitete einige Jahre im Bereich der Kunstrestauration und hat verschiedene technische Publikationen geschrieben und veröffentlicht. Zurzeit arbeitet sie im Bereich Recherche und Redaktionsassistenz, während sie ihren eigentlichen Leidenschaften, dem Reisen und Singen, nachgeht. Seit 30 Jahren lebt sie im Herzen von Edinburghs Altstadt.

  • 2017
  • in Travel
  • John Sykes

111 Places in London, that you shouldn't miss

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Author: John Sykes

Publisher: Emons Verlag

(Video) Rare Photos Not Appropriate for History Books


Category: Travel

Page: 240

View: 320


London is full of strange sights. Where was a king of Corsica buried in Soho? Which wine dealer has records of its customer's body weight? Can a subterranean cycle route lead to Scotland? And why was a high-rise block designed by James Bond's mortal enemy? London is a vibrant and colourful city full of life where cultural boundaries blur. There are long-standing regal boutiques next to trendy fashion stores, palaces, other historical buildings, exclusive Gentlemen's clubs, and - last but not least - cozy Pubs welcoming both first time visitors and regulars. London ist eine Metropole mit einer unerschöpflichen Vielfalt, eine Stadt für Superreiche, schräge Modedesigner, Garten- und Bierfreunde, Royalisten und Immigranten aus der ganzen Welt. Doch wussten Sie, dass es auch ein Versteck für Polizisten ist? Oder dass hier ein Kriegsschiff zum Kaufhaus recycelt wurde? Und dass selbst Katzen und dem deutschen König von Korsika in dieser ausgeflippten Stadt ein Denkmal gesetzt wurde? Dass die Briten einen Hang zum Skurrilen haben, ist hinlänglich bekannt - doch Sie werden sehen, dass Londons Straßen und Grünflächen selbst Einheimischen fast täglich neue Überraschungen bieten. John Sykes was born in Southport, Lancashire, studied in Oxford and Manchester and lived in London before moving to Germany and making his home in Cologne. He has written and translated books about London, including one in the form of a Sherlock Holmes mystery, and is the author of several travel guides about the British Isles. John Sykes, geboren 1956 in Southport bei Liverpool, studierte in Oxford und Manchester und lebte in London, bevor er Köln zu seiner Wahlheimat machte. Er ist Redakteur von Reiseführern über London, Autor eines London-Buches in Form einer Sherlock-Holmes-Geschichte und schrieb mehrere Reiseführer über Großbritannien. Birgit Weber, born in Menden in Germany, studied in Aachen and lives in Cologne. She has provided illustrations and photographs for a number of books, and has edited travel guides to London. For more than 20 years she has regularly visited Britain, and loves London for its cultural diversity and its mix of historical and modern oddities. Birgit Weber, geboren 1960, studierte in Aachen und lebt in Köln. Sie arbeitet freiberuflich an verschiedenen Projekten und Publikationen illustratorisch und fotografisch; Großbritannien bereist sie gerne und regelmäßig seit 20 Jahren.

  • 2016
  • in Travel
  • Julian Treuherz

111 Places in Liverpool that you shouldn't miss


Liverpool's unique history as an international port and a cultural melting pot has given it a character all its own. The city has produced music that conquered the world and is home to more historic buildings than any other British metropolis outside London. It features two magnificant cathedrals and many world famous museums. But beyond it's renowned exterior, is a labryinth of places hidden and unknown. This deliciously offbeat guidebook will lead you to a different Liverpool: down tunnels, up skyscrapers, and into secret bars, speciality shops, and disused factories. You will see Balenciaga trainers and football trophies, rolling bridges and disappearing statues, Liver Birds and suitcases, extravagent cakes and cast-iron churchs. Explore Britain's first mosque. Wander a roof garden of wild flowers, where different species bloom each month of the year. Marvel at the world's most expensive book or largest brick building (27 million bricks!). Relax in a hip tea bar with over 50 varieties of tea (loose leaf, naturally); or visit a place where you can drink Dandelion and Burdock with your fish and chips. Think you know Liverpool? Think again! Whether you're a first-time tourist, a repeat visitor, or a longtime local, prepare to be charmed and surprised by 111 eccentric and unusual places you'd never expect to find in the city best known for football and the Fab Four. Liverpool ist einzigartig: Seine Geschichte, der internationale Hafen, die zahlreichen historischen Gebäude und die Musik, die von hier aus die Welt eroberte, geben der Stadt diesen ganz eigenen Charakter. Zwei prachtvolle Kathedralen und viele weltberühmte Museen runden das Bild ab. Aber hinter dieser Fassade gibt es ein Labyrinth von versteckten und unbekannten Orten. Dieses Buch führt Sie zu ihnen: unter die Stadt, auf einen Wolkenkratzer, in geheime Bars, in besondere Geschäfte und in stillgelegte Fabriken. Entdecken Sie rollende Brücken, hippe Tee-Bars und verschwundene Statuen. Julian Treuherz lebte in Manchester, bevor er nach Liverpool kam, um die Walker Art Gallery und die Lady Lever Art Gallery zu leiten. Er ist ein Experte für viktorianische Kunst und erhielt 2009 den Ehrendoktor der Universität Liverpool. Julian Treuherz is an adopted Scouser. He was born in Littleborough, Lancashire and worked in Manchester before coming to Liverpool to direct the Walker Art Gallery and the Lady Lever Art Gallery, Port Sunlight. An expert in Victorian art, he received an honorary degree from the University of Liverpool in 2009. Peter de Figueiredo ist in Liverpool geboren. Als Architekt hat er sich umfassend mit den Gebäuden der Stadt beschäftigt. Inzwischen hat er ein eigenes Beratungsbüro für historische Bebauung. Peter de Figueiredo's family has been in Liverpool for over 200 years. He trained as an architect before working for the city of Chester and for English Heritage. He has developed an unrivalled knowledge of the architecture of Liverpool and the North West, and now has his own consultancy as an adviser on historic buildings.

  • 2021-03-16
  • in Travel
  • Patricia Szilagyi

111 Extreme Places in Europe That You Shouldnt Miss

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Author: Patricia Szilagyi

Publisher: Emons Publishers


Category: Travel

(Video) 1 Hour Of Useless Information About Fallout 4

Page: 240

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- The ultimate insider's guide to Europe's most extreme places - Features interesting and unusual places not found in traditional travel guides - Part of the international 111 Places/111 Shops series with over 650 titles and 3.8 million copies in print worldwide - Fully illustrated with 111 full-page color photographs Chasing records through Europe: This book takes you to 111 truly unique and record-setting places in Europe. Dress warmly for the coldest music festival, where instruments are made of ice. Ride on the fastest roller coaster. And come with us to the highest church tower - it's not in Rome or Cologne, but in ... Well, do you know? This book is your guide to the successful "Europa maxximal" series from the lifestyle and culture magazine "Euromaxx" by Deutsche Welle. All videos from the series can be called up using the QR codes in the book. For travel enthusiasts, fans of Europe, and everyone who likes to show off their knowledge of the unusual at parties. Record-breaking good!

  • 2000
  • in Berlin (Germany)
  • Dave Rimmer

Time Out Berlin

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Author: Dave Rimmer

Publisher: Time Out Guides


Category: Berlin (Germany)

Page: 324

View: 668


No other European city is changing as quickly and completely as Berlin. The third edition of the "Time Out Berlin Guide" has been reshuffled, rewritten and revised by a team of resident experts, giving you an up-to-date overview of Germany's capital city.

  • 2014-02-04
  • in Music
  • William D. Goodfellow


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An Index to Poular Songs, Supplement 1

Author: William D. Goodfellow

Publisher: Routledge


Category: Music

Page: 408

(Video) DeSantis Declares & Target's "Tuck-Friendly" Backlash, w/ Victor Davis Hanson, Peter Tragos and More

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First Published in 1999. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.

  • 2009
  • in Graffiti
  • Kai Jakob

Street art in Berlin

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Author: Kai Jakob



Category: Graffiti

Page: 196

View: 660


  • 2013-01-01
  • in German language
  • Adam Fletcher

How to be German

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in 50 easy steps : a guide from Apfelsaftschorle to Tschüss

Author: Adam Fletcher



Category: German language

Page: 140

View: 321


(Video) Chrissy New Glasses w/ Chris Distefano | 2 Bears, 1 Cave Ep. 178

Während er einst als Bürgermeister von Pirna kandidierte, verbringt er jetzt die meiste Zeit damit, seltsame Schriften und Illustrationen mit Delphinen zu sammeln. Er hat 37 der 50 Schritte von "Wie man Deutscher wird" erfolgreich absolviert, weigert sich aber resolut, beim roten Ampelmännchen zu warten oder "richtige" Arbeit zu finden.


What to check out in Berlin? ›

28 Things to Do in Berlin
  • The Berlin Wall. You can't visit Berlin without seeing the Berlin Wall. ...
  • The Brandenburg Gate. The Brandenburg Gate is the most recognizable landmark in Berlin. ...
  • The Roof of the Reichstag Building. ...
  • The Holocaust Memorial. ...
  • Potsdamer Platz. ...
  • Museum Island. ...
  • Berlin Cathedral. ...
  • Alexanderplatz.
Feb 21, 2023

What can't you do in Berlin? ›

Things You Should Never, Ever Do In Berlin
  • Don't open a bottle of beer with an actual bottle opener.
  • Don't order 'Brötchen'
  • Don't speak English while queuing for Berghain.
  • Don't cross a road when the little man is red.
  • Don't bin your bottles.
  • Do not wear high heels.
  • Do not turn up to a party before 2am.

Can you wear jeans in Berlin? ›

Top style tips for Germany

Clothes in dark or neutral colors are always a great choice when packing for Germany. Jeans are very popular, but they are always smart and clean, rather than distressed or ripped styles.

Should I carry cash in Berlin? ›

Important: whether you are shopping, in a restaurant or at the club, Berliners prefer to pay with cash. Debit cards and major credit cards (American Express, Visa, Mastercard) may often also be used, but smaller shops and cafés might only accept cash payments.

Are pickpockets bad in Berlin? ›

Avoiding pickpockets in Berlin

Places like Alexanderplatz, Zoo-Garten and Mitte are frequented by opportunists looking for an easy target, and the Berliner S-Bahn and U-Bahn are notorious for pickpockets during rush hour.

What is the best time to visit Berlin? ›

May to September is the best time to visit Berlin. This is when you have the greatest chance to enjoy good weather, sunshine, and moderate temperatures. The days are long, the evenings calm and warm – ideal conditions for exploring the city. Temperatures during summer get up to 30 degrees.

Is there a dress code in Berlin? ›

Berlin's progressive attitudes extend towards dress codes, meaning you can wear literally whatever you want. Clubs here don't have dress codes, so there's no need to get dressed up in your fanciest gear to try and get in. With a very much anything goes attitude, the motto is “express yourself”.

Do you wear black in Berlin? ›

Berlin's street style is best described as fashionable without being fancy, and black is the shade that does the job best.

Should you wear a mask in Berlin? ›

Recommended protective measures

Wearing a mask is recommended in places where many people congregate – for example in public transport. This recommendation applies in particular to people with cold symptoms. You should only meet up with vulnerable persons if you have first taken a Covid-19 test.

Do you have to wear black to go out in Berlin? ›

Perhaps this question was born from the reputations of certain clubs that are notorious for having strict unspoken rules. Berlin nightclubs are associated with dark gothic style-oriented dress codes. However, while you are encouraged to fit the feel of the night you aren't actually expected to wear black outfits.

Does Berlin accept American dollars? ›

There are bills of 5, 10, 20, 50, 100, and 500 euros and coins of €1 and €2, and 1, 2, 5, 10, 20, and 50 cents. Many businesses and restaurants do not accept €200 and €500 notes. It is not possible to pay for anything in U.S. dollars, but you should have no problem exchanging currency.

Should I carry my passport in Berlin? ›

You don't have to carry your passport with you while in Germany, but if you're asked to show your passport and you don't have it with you, the police may escort you to wherever your passport is being kept so that you can show it to them.

What is tipping etiquette in Berlin? ›

Tipping in Restaurants, Cafés and Bars

In restaurants, cafés and bars and Berlin, service is usually not included in the bill. Therefore, tipping is customary, but not compulsory. If the bill is paid by credit card, the tip should be given in cash if possible.

What do pickpockets look for? ›

Pickpockets look for people who are either distracted or can be easily distracted. People on cell phones, with children, in groups, or others who just aren't paying enough attention to the people around them often become victims.

What areas to avoid in Berlin? ›

However, there are some areas to avoid, particularly during the night or with children. The northern part of Luisenstadt and between Oranienplatz and Kottbusser Tor, Görlitzer Park and Wrangelkiez, has seen a sharp increase in crime. The number of crimes has now reached around 35,500 per 100,000 inhabitants.

Which month is the coldest in Berlin? ›

The coldest months of the year are normally December, January and February. The average lows are easily below freezing: -1.9ºC (28ºF) and temperatures are never higher than 5ºC (41ºF). The wettest season of the year is also winter.

What is the cheapest month in Berlin? ›

If you want short lines and cheaper hotel and flight rates, and you don't mind cold weather, then January, February, March, and November are the cheapest months to visit Berlin. This is the low season when the weather is really nothing to brag about.

How many days in Berlin is enough? ›

You might be surprised at how much there is to do in Berlin. Sure, you can run through the best of Berlin in one day, but it takes at least three full days to just scratch the surface of Berlin. Add in a day trip or two and before you know it, you need four to five days to explore this city.

How do you dress in Germany and not look like a tourist? ›

What Should I Know Before Traveling to Germany?
  1. Avoid flashy American logos.
  2. Don't ask for tap water.
  3. Watch where you walk.
  4. Leave the sneakers and flip-flops at home.
  5. Skip the small talk.
  6. Don't drink excessively.
  7. Respect others' privacy and personal space.
  8. Always keep cash on you.
Jan 4, 2022

What time do people go out in Berlin? ›

Apart from the rules, also remember these tips to have a good night out in Berlin: Don't go to clubs before 01:00 A.M. Most clubs start getting crowded around 2:00 A.M.

What is the door policy in Berlin? ›

Door Policy: As in all mainstream clubs, they're interested in keeping the same number of men and women inside the place. So avoid going there with a big group of guys or girls. Better would be to go there with a group with the same number of both. Don't forget your ID, cause they'll definitely ask for it.

What is Berlin famous for? ›

Berlin, the capital city of Germany, is renowned for its exceptional range of landmarks, vibrant cultural scene and way of life that's somehow all go yet relaxed. In fact, the city is best known for its striking contrasts. Historical buildings stand alongside modern architecture as the past and present intermingle.

Is 2 full days in Berlin enough? ›

2 days is enough time to get to see all of Berlin's major attractions and test out a few restaurants, though the ideal time to spend would be 3 or 4 days just because the city is so big and so it's physically impossible to squeeze more things into this itinerary than we have!

What is the most visited in Berlin? ›

The Rebuilt Reichstag is the most visited tourist place in Berlin. Other popular tourist attractions in Berlin are The Brandenburg Gate, Museum Island, The Berlin Wall Memorial, German Historical Museum, Berliner Fernsehturm, Checkpoint Charlie Museum, Charlottenburg Palace and Park, and more.

Is English spoken in Berlin? ›

Yes, Germans do speak English! However, most expats experience a high language barrier that is created around them as a result of limited German language skills.

What are 5 interesting facts about Berlin? ›

11 Things you Probably Didn't Know About Berlin
Apr 30, 2018

Can you walk at night in Berlin? ›

Night-time safety in Berlin

Avoid walking around flashing expensive items and gadgets and be aware of your surroundings. Be ready to change paths if you see a group of aggressive drunk people loitering on the street, and avoid dark alleys and parks after dark.

What are the best days to visit Berlin? ›

May to September is the best time to visit Berlin. This is when you have the greatest chance to enjoy good weather, sunshine, and moderate temperatures. The days are long, the evenings calm and warm – ideal conditions for exploring the city. Temperatures during summer get up to 30 degrees.

Which area to stay in Berlin? ›

The best areas to stay in Berlin include:
  • Mitte is the best place to stay for first-time visitors. ...
  • Kreuzberg is the best area in Berlin for a glimpse at the city's alternative culture. ...
  • Friedrichshain is another cool central neighbourhood. ...
  • Charlottenburg is located to the west of central Berlin.
Aug 29, 2022

How much money should you take to Berlin? ›

How much money will you need for your trip to Berlin? You should plan to spend around €137 ($152) per day on your vacation in Berlin, which is the average daily price based on the expenses of other visitors. Past travelers have spent, on average, €52 ($57) on meals for one day and €18 ($20) on local transportation.

Is Berlin cheap to visit? ›

For budget-minded travelers, it costs around €65-€90 per day to visit Berlin. These Berlin prices are based on what you'll need to visit the city comfortably as a budget traveler. If you want to upgrade your accommodations then you'll want to add another €80-€100/night depending on your choice.

Is Berlin an expensive place to visit? ›

All in all, you should expect an overall cost of a trip to Berlin to average around €56-170 per person per day. This is assuming that some prices, such as accommodation, are split between two people.

Is Berlin a walkable city? ›

Absolutely! Berlin is Germany's most walkable city. Walk Score granted Berlin a score of 97 out of 100 points.


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