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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Business Services
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Pets allowed
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Travel Blogs from Dresden
... Procession of Princes": a mural on the side of one of Old Town's largest buildings, hundreds of feet long, displaying the kings and princes of the Sachsen region down the ages. From here, it was a short walk to Theaterplatz, with the Semper Opera House, Residenzschloss and cathedral. Also here, and where we spent the next couple of hours, was the Zwinger: Dresden's old palace, with its large grounds, huge square with promenades and fountains. The ...
... is somewhat surprising, considering the hammering it received during WWII - particularly on Kristallnacht.
The city is a mix of very modern development and new shopping malls and shops along with the 15th And 16th century historic buildings and cobblestone streets.
We continued to check out the town until 7:30 when our bodies ran out of fuel. Before heading to bed, we shared a bottle of Reisling in the room and toasted the city if Dresden.
... Of the buildings that did survive, there is the lovely old Kreuzkirche. We opted to climb the steps of the 54 metre tower here rather than take the elevator to the top of the newly built Frauenkirche. Full 360 degree views of the city from the top, where we took some time to reflect on what the city must have looked like after it was almost flattened to the ground in 1945.
The oldest part of town is the Bruhlsche Terrasse, or Balcony of Europe, a 500 metre stretch of ...
It was rather unbearable to leave the Bohemia city, but more sights and excitement awaits in Germany. A 2 hour coach ride to Dresden, a city near to the borders of Germany with a long history, much of it accounted for World War II. In fact nearly the entire city was bombed during world war II causing casualties in the tens of thousands. Most of the city is now ...
... structures, while the incendiaries ignited them, severely reducing the number of shelters available to the retreating German troops and refugees. The bombing raid on Dresden destroyed almost all of the ancient center of the city in three waves of attacks. Widely quoted Nazi propaganda reports claimed 200,000 deaths. The German Dresden Historians' Commission, in an official 2010 report published after five years of research concluded there were up to ...