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TripAdvisor Reviews Amalienburg Munich
Travel Blogs from Munich
... any opera. I didn’t understand a word of what they were singing, as I presume they sang it in Dutch, but I probably wouldn’t have understood what it was about, even if it was in English.
I caught a train to Utrecht again the next morning & the changed trains to go to Frankfurt. I arrived at about lunch time & had lunch at the station. Then I caught a local underground train to my accommodation. After checking in, I caught a train back to ...
... to Marys Bridge, a bridge which provides magnificent views into the gorge below but also of the castle itself. We then had our tour of the castle which was constructed in the late 1800s under the rule of Ludwig II but was never completed and he reportedly drowned in a late along with his psychiatrist (no one is too sure of the details). The detailing in the castle was amazing with the throne room have a floor made out of 2 000 000 mosaic pieces, and the kings bed was ...
... for dinner. This is the second largest beer hall in Munich and one of the best places to try authentic German food. Here I had pork roast, potato dumpling, and Spezi (lemonade and coke). I also found out that I love spatzel (German noodles).
The next morning we got on a train and headed to the Neuschwanstein Castle. As we were heading towards the castle, the ground changed from green/brown grass to more and more snow. By the time we reached the small village at the ...
... 16th century to the amusement of mass crowds of tourists and locals. It consists of 43 bells and 32 life-sized figures. The top half of the Glockenspiel tells the story of the marriage of the local Duke Wilhelm V to Renata of Lorraine. In honour of the happy couple there is a joust with life-sized knights on horseback representing Bavaria (in white and blue) and Lothringen (in red and white). The Bavarian knight wins every time, of course.
... was to be buried here as well.So, any tour tracing the footsteps of Hitler needs to come here to appreciate the hagiography of the Nazi Party. Hitler's ludicrous attempt to seize power in November 1923 pretty much tops the bill. It was a hopeless disaster, doomed to fail before it had even begun, and cost the life of sixteen Nazis and four policemen. Yet despite this fiasco of immense proportions, the event was later commemorated every 9 November in grandiose style, ...