Ibis Wiesbaden City
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Travel Blogs from Wiesbaden
... horrific ones too. There is an English theatre, it's closed at the moment but outside is a cupboard with novels in and on it a sign saying that they are free to take. They are all in English and make an effort to entice others to read and learn our language. Imagine a Polish theatre in London that did that. How would that go down. I see a bus saying Frankfurt ...
... Stärkemehl. It's called Speisestärke. Who knew. So I found almost all of the items on my grocery list, and headed home to attempt making American pie in a German kitchen. For those that know me, I really don't love baking. It's too much pressure to follow a recipe just so, and hope to get the perfect product. I also did not particularly excel at chemistry labs in college. Same situation. I was already reading too much or too little into the instructions, and always ...
... wasn't bad either. We'll take it! (we didn't really have any other choice but to pick from the two). Moving in was easy...since all of our stuff we shipped doesn't get here until October 7th, all we had to move in was our clothes. The army gives you furniture to "borrow" until your stuff gets here, which is nice-the gesture, not the furniture. So we went and bought all the stuff we needed, like new couches and tables and food. We borrowed an ...
... Carl Boos recieved the contract in 1852 and recieved much criticism over the designe. It had five towers and was needing too much brick and was being built too high. When it was finished it was the largest brick building in the region. It was damaged during WWII, but has been restored and some of the stained glass windows have been replaced.
... was a man leaning over a brass basin, and rubbing the two handles sticking out. By doing this, he was making the water around the edges vibrate and jump up. The exhibits were all things like this; kaleidoscopes, optical illusions, glass plaques filled with colored sand or plasma that you turn to change the design.
We also went into a "Dark Cafe". It was a cafe that was literally pitch black (I couldn't even see my own hand when I held it in front of my ...