Ibis Styles Berlin an der Oper
- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Pets allowed
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Travel Blogs from Berlin
... is no party without a pre-party and therefore the people staying in my room and myself decided to throw the pre-party in our hotel room. Of course we had our fingers crossed hoping we wouldn't be too loud (which of course we were) and that we wouldn't have any issues since we weren't allowed to have alcohol in the rooms. YOLO right? So we invited everyone to our room and had a pretty fun and definitely loud pre-party there. It was the beginning of an incredible night ...
... and French mother and who had relocated himself to Berlin. Certainly someone who could bring a unique perspective on the history of this pivotal place. The tour took us through all the highlights of Berlin and Jonathan added a considerable amount of narrative and background history. Berlin is a city that is still evolving. I remember the time of the Iron Curtain and the existence of the Berlin Wall. In fact, we have only reached the 25 year anniversary of ...
... Sachsenhaussen was a hard labour camp not an extermination camp. It started off having only German prisoners through who were unionists, communists and socialists. If they worked hard then they would be set free. Once back in Berlin we went out for a traditional German meal at an old brewery. Was delicious!! We even got to sit outside and enjoy the ...
... serious threat to local businesses by the intrusion of giant global franchises. The little guy whether selling hardware, loaves of bread or bottles of wine still matters. Sunday is still a day of rest. Although tourism is important, the Portuguese have not become overrun, jaded or complacent. They are brimming with pride in their history, culture, landscapes and cuisine. They find vicarious joy in our discovery of Portugal's charm. Entering with Èvora: We enter this country ...
... he unceremoniously shot himself on the April 30th 1945. A small information board marks the spot, which is now occupied by apartment blocks and a car park. Personally, I think that's been pefectly done. From a history point of view it's great to have a marker and be able to stand on the street and read about it but no further commemoration is necessary for the dying place of one of the worse people ever to exist on earth.
I made my way up past Brandenburg Gate and ...