Max Beer Apartments
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Travel Blogs from Berlin
... in the hostel (this being one that accommodated overseas school trips).
Our first stop on our first day was the Brandenburg Gate, which was hosting a large festival to French-German relations. This mainly constituted lots of advertising boards, stalls selling traditional French food and drink, and tricolors everywhere. From there, we walked to the Holocaust Memorial. This is a site of 2,711 concrete slabs, each of differing heights and planted at slight variances to ...
... Charlotte as a summer residence, it has a baroque garden, porcelain collection, mausoleum and what remains of the German Kaiser’s crown jewels. Great for photos and relaxing to wander the gardens, which is one of the most stereotypical European settings I’ve been in – in a good way! I subwayed back to a shopping district for some retail tourism and then to Potsdamer Platz for a delicious steak under the spectacular Sony Centre canopy. Wandering back to the ...
... well/fountain for the centre of Berlin.
The inside of the church - obviously. Looks like it's Lutheran. A bit of a different look to the Catholic churches that I'm more familiar with.
And a pretty old looking sculpture in the churchyard.
This is classic for a city separated for so long because of communism... Could she be wandering up to find who these two blokes ...
... again, open to interpretation.
We next visited the parking lot of an apartment building. Sound pointless? Seen one parking lot, you seen 'em all? Well this one has the distinction of being built atop the bunker where Hitler committed suicide. My first thought: is the apartment building haunted? And is he loud? My second thought, incidentally, was, "Can we go into the bunker," to which the answer is, "No."
Next, we passed the German Finance Ministry, ...
... structure covered with carvings of mythical beings and gods in battle with the Titans. And we could walk up the steps!! This was an awe- inspiring place and, even more amazingly, was saved from being dismantled and used for solid defences in Berlin during World War 2.
In the next room is one of the gates, The Ishtar Gate, that led to the ancient city of Babylon. It is covered in glazed tiles depicting ...