Hotel Pension Reiter
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Travel Blogs from Berlin
... the balcony. During the tour we made friends with some nice English and Australian girls who were also travelling. We then returned to the hostel for lunch, stopping at the supermarket on the way to get some babybels :) Aware that money was tight, we picked a genius combination of schnitzel and sweetcorn for dinner, which was actually quite tasty, despite both an American and a Dutchman mocking our lack of culinary skills. After lunch, we visited ...
... el que se puede ver en su interior una escultura representando una madre que
abraza a su hijo, muerto en una guerra (tanto la escultura como el lugar donde
está colocada crean una . En este lugar,
todos los años, el día de conmemoración del holocausto el presidente de
Alemania y el canciller colocan una corona en memoria de todos los caídos.
Así, cruzando un canal y entrando en la Isla de los Museos,
terminamos la visita ...
... checking out the shops. A lot of window shopping! Back towards the hotel and to the alexia shopping centre, more window shopping.... And then to a pub in Nikolai for a brew. We stumbled across a number of cute little restaurants down the cobble lanes do decided to stop in at an Italian place. I later found out that we had actually been standing right in front of berlins oldest church, st Nicholas - right across from ...
... for the local markets and then went bowling in the afternoon for a change of pace.!
Berlin at least the east side of it... is dirty... run down... poor looking, at least in the facade... You don't go for the beauty, at least not in the literal sense, rugged looking urban landscape prevails... it is all about the street food, the skateboarders, the nightlife, the graffiti strewn in with their history... all in all good times.
Still on the train, of course, and moving backward through the blog.
Thursday, we started out at the Hamburger Bahnhoff. This is an old train station converted into an art museum, rather the way the Musee d'Orsay is in Paris. The Hamburger Bahnhoff is smaller though and is devoted entirely to the art of the past half century. They have a hall of people like Andy Warholl, Anselm Kieffer, and Cy Twombly to establish a historical context ...