Hostel Louise 20

Louisenstrasse 20, Dresden, Saxony, 01099, Germany | Hostel
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Location

This hostel, located in the Neustadt area of Dresden, is near Royal Palace (Residenzschloss), Kunsthofpassage, Bikeland 262, and Condomi.
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    TravelPod Member ReviewsHostel Louise 20 Dresden

    Reviewed by reyna.jenkyns

    Clean, but a little boring.

    Reviewed Dec 18, 2012
    by (7 reviews) Victoria, BC , Canada Flag of Canada

    I stayed here during the off-season (mid-December), and so it was very quiet. I didn't think that this hostel was very good for meeting other travellers. The substantial and high quality breakfast was the best part (extra fee). internet worked well in my dorm room. The bathroom had two shower stalls and two toilet stalls. However, the shower stalls had no separate component for changing, and so that made it awkward if more than one person was there. Also, the floor became very wet. The neighbourhood seemed fun, but as I was traveling alone and didn't meet anyone, I didn't really have the opportunity to experience it.

    This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.

    TripAdvisor Reviews Hostel Louise 20 Dresden

    4.00 of 5 stars Excellent
     

    Travel Blogs from Dresden

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    A travel blog entry by tizwoz on Jul 30, 2014

    2 comments, 17 photos

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    A travel blog entry by javaminit on Jul 25, 2014

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    ... a smooth check-in.

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    A travel blog entry by lauraandmikey on Jul 21, 2014

    1 comment, 24 photos

    ... little strange considering the ruthless suppressive regime that it was.

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    A travel blog entry by jubba152 on Dec 05, 2013

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    The Controversial WWII bombing

    A travel blog entry by jimandi on Aug 01, 2013

    ... of the city in a "socialist modern" style, partly for economic reasons, but also to break away from the city's past as the royal capital of Saxony and a stronghold of the German bourgeoisie. However, some of the bombed-out ruins of churches, royal buildings and palaces, such as the Gothic Sophienkirche, the Alberttheater and the Wackerbarth-Palais were razed by the Soviet and East German authorities in the 1950s and 1960s instead of being repaired.

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