Mercure Dresden Elbpromenade
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Travel Blogs from Dresden
... again The dramatics of opera Seemed to know no refrain And when they were dead, For actually! Real! They bowed and kept bowing Like a stuck old film reel We clapped and kept clapping They kept bowing some more We were really just grateful They didn't sing in scene four I wouldn't say boring But you do get my gist? Another box ticked Off my life's bucket list ~ Warm roasted chestnuts Glittering lights A piano man busker Our three Dresden ...
... with another lamp on top of a very nice looking upright piano which he was playing to himself, turning the pages and playing with what looked like professional confidence. I watched him for a couple of moments before heading back inside due to the cold. I love people watching, it can be incredibly fascinating getting a tiny look at the lives of other people especially in other countries. Another big day tomorrow I think. Until then! ...
... fortress is amazing considering it was built
by hand. The weather was great with the
sun shining and the views of Elbe River and surrounding villages was remarkable
and will stay in our memory for quite sometime.
The area was so peaceful and beautiful that it provided the perfect
location for the family to walk and remember Nathan’s wonderful father and how
much we will all miss ...
... a service is in progress. At one point a woman minister got up on the podium and spent about 10 minutes giving a sermon or something. It was all in German so I didn’t understand a word.
After leaving the church I started looking around for a place to have lunch as it was about that time. After perusing the menus of several of the cafes around the plaza, I settled on the Italian Classico restaurant. I’d normally stay away from ...
... t make for good PR. Maybe we should have asked him to find us a coffee and cake. The weight of gloom had become far too burdensome, so we departed rapidly, leaving no addresses. We no longer felt wanted. It was quite a relief to escape from Terezin. Apart from the mood of abandonment and disrepair and neglect, it felt sad and unsettling. And that was the thing: the plight of today's Terezin quite filled our heads, and we had almost forgotten why we had come here in ...