NH Voltaire Potsdam
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- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Room service
- Multilingual staff
- Babysitting service
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Travel Blogs from Potsdam
... were crushed by the Russians.
They were all grinning from ear to ear in all publicly available photos of the conference. Stalin probably wasn't grinning, he was probably laughing in his fist, knowing he was about to take his table mates to the cleaners. This obviously before Churchill was replaced by Attlee.
Cecilienhof Palace, the site of Potsdam, a beautiful mansion, built in 1913, and on the banks of ...
... it was so great to talk with Katarina as she guided us through the deserted streets on account of the World Cup match. Julien and Katarina live with their three children in a renovated top floor apartment of a building built in 1913 that fronts the estate and palaces of King Frederick the Great called Sans-souci, a major Berlin-area destination. More on Sans-souci and their kids ...
... the artists must feel seeing their efforts covered only four years or less after remediation. The derogatory comments and body parts added to figures stood out, especially the homophobic slurs written across the famous image of Honecker and Brezhnev kissing. Berlin is a city of contrasts that may not appear as beautiful to the naked eye as other European destinations. But it evokes a variety of emotions and is worth a visit by ...
... paying that much attention to the German guide so I tagged along for a bit and had a chat with them.
They weren't actually part of a tour group as such rather they were traveling together and staying in a backpackers and some other people had organised a tour of Berlin graffiti along with a guide so they decided to give it a go too.
I must say that although I'm not a fan of graffiti as it generally makes ...
... and in some places the underlying brick became exposed. On the ground lay four brass plaques, dedicated to four Jews who were taken from their homes and exterminated in the Auschwitz death camp. Apparently an artist went to every former Jewish home in Berlin, placing these plaques with the names of those who were never to come home. Some interesting facets of the plaques include their composition, brass, which if you try to snuff out with your shoe, only shine all ...