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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Business Services
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Pets allowed
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TripAdvisor Reviews Bulow Residenz Dresden
Travel Blogs from Dresden
It was time to leave Berlin. We got up and headed across the street to the cafe and had ourselves the typical breakfast that seems to greet us each morning: rolls, cold cuts, cheese, tomato/cucumber, hard boiled egg, coffee and juice. It seems everywhere we saw breakfast served, these were the key components.
Next step was to check out of the ibis hotel. It was an excellent A-1 stay - location, price, convenience - highly recommended.
our first stop in Germany was the city of Dresden. Many impressive structures and a statue of Martin Luther at the centre square. A local speciality of curry wurst at a very mild level 2 out of 7. bearing in mind that 3 is as hot as tobasco sauce. Back onto bus then to Berlin! (And the ...
... 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 ...
... Schutz, a composer who was also the Elector of Saxony from 1629. His house was one of the reconstructed ones, built by a famous architect called Christopher Walther, and decorated with a frieze of children which survived the bombings.
We crossed the square in front of the statue of Martin Luther, a proud son of Dresden, and approached probably the most famous Baroque building in the city, ...
... in 1926, paid for partly by the State of Saxony and partly by the publisher C.F. Peters, and was opened in the New Grassi Museum in 1929. Parts of the collection were removed for safekeeping during World War II, but a large number of the remaining items were destroyed during a bomb raid on the building in 1943, including the Ibach pianos, the archive and the library. After the war it transpired that the items which had been removed were also significantly damaged or lost, owing ...