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... castle ruin and picturesque churches.
We stopped in for lunch at the local restaurant and checked out the view from the top of the castle wall, which is pretty much an empty shell these days. The catholic church was quite quaint inside, but we had to keep moving on.
It was only a couple more kilometres from the top down to the river and over the lock back into Neckarsteinach. After ...
... and one of the most important Renaissance style structures to be found anywhere north of the Alps. The castle has only been partly rebuilt since its destruction in the 17th and 18th centuries and there is very little to see in the inside rooms which have been reconstructed. The castle is owned by the Federal state as they are the successors of the Princes. The first written mention of Heidelberg was in 1196 and the first mention of a fort, which ...
... but there were a few interesting things like the coins. You don't see many old Italian Lira, French Francs, Reichsmarks or Deutsche Marks these days The 1923 Notgeld (Emergency Money) 10,000 Mark coin was pretty interesting from the days of hyperinflation.
Because we haven't been going swimming at all lately, we've been going for a few walks around the place just to get out of the house ...
... knacky stuff outside them but most with beautiful planter boxes as is the trend throughout most of Europe.
Our first stop in Germany was the Rhine Falls, not as spectacular as I imagined I was expecting something similar to Niagara but in comparison it was just a trickle but nice enough. We drove through the black Forrest which was very pretty, apparently this is what the black Forrest cake is named after, ...
... including the Codex Manesse, which is as old as the library itself! It is basically a book of poetry, albeit the best of its kind, with beautiful middle ages illustrations.
The building that now houses the library (Uni Bib for short) isn't very old. It was only built in 1905, but is quite spectacular and unique. There is a free exhibition inside, so even if you ...