FFF Cityhotel Leonardo Dresden
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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Fitness/Health center
- Business Services
TripAdvisor Reviews FFF Cityhotel Leonardo 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 ...
... game, where you and your partner wear a head band thing that reads your brain waves which then moves a ball to either end of a table. The person who is the most relaxed pushes the ball to the opposite end and is the winner! Funnily enough, I actually won – twice!! Who would have thought I was more relaxed than Mikey?! Ever?! It was totally legit too – you could see your brain waves on a monitor, and when you thought actively about something, they would peak. I think ...
... to another time, another generation, to the past, they still seem to find a way into the minds, sentiments and identities of people years later. The memory of the war and of the Dresden raid have most certainly been mediated and negotiated between generations and over time. They still manage, however, to be strongly ingrained in a kind of collective conscious that reflects itself in the memories and identities of people and the attitude and atmosphere of the city. ...
... br> The USAF report also states that two of Dresden's traffic routes were of military importance: north-south from Germany to Czechoslovakia, and east-west along the central European uplands. The city was at the junction of the Berlin-Prague-Vienna railway line, as well as the Munich-Breslau, and Hamburg-Leipzig. Colonel Harold E. Cook, a US POW held in the Friedrichstadt marshaling yard on Feb 12, 1945, later said that "I saw with my own eyes ...