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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Europejski Wroclaw
Travel Blogs from Wroclaw
Wroclaw (pronounced Rotswaf), is the largest city in western Poland. It is situated on the River Odra (Oder). At various times in history, it has been part of the Kingdom of Poland, Bohemia, Hungary, the Austrian Empire, Prussia, and Germany. It became part of Poland in 1945, as a result of the border changes after the Second World War.
The Market Square, Wrocław is ...
... GPS lady Madge, as we affectionately call her) got us right to our street with no problems.
Pretty quickly the surroundings went from bad to worse. The buildings were five and six stories tall, the stone facades were cracked and parts were falling down. There was tons of graffiti marking every shop and and wall. There was sporadic trash in the street and a few of the buildings had windows knocked out and some were boarded up.
My optimism sunk ...
... difficult imagining how they fitted 700 people into such a small space. In the basement we saw the cells that were only big enough for the person to stand up in and they had to crawl into the space from a small hole at ground level. We saw the execution wall and where they Nazis tied the prisoners to the posts to stand for hours at a time. When they were released they were often physically unable to work, so they were ...
... work, using digital format, which is very cold to me. After our first meeting of this class we all went to a bar to discuss our project. I love how relaxed this city is. Everyone seems to be equals no matter what your age or experience. It makes life a lot less competitive, which is something I struggled with a lot in Chicago and Los Angeles. It also allows more of an open exchange of dialogue. In nature, I am just not a competitive person. So by the time I leave here I will ...
... declared, the padlock is attached to some part of the bridge, locked, and the key is thrown into the river.
This bridge also brought us to an island in the river that runs through Wrocław. The island, or at least all the buildings on the island, are owned by the church. The Cathedral of St. John the Baptist we visited was on the island. Its cathedral and its two tall spires have quite a history, ...