Stadthotel Wittenberg Schwarzer Bar
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Travel Blogs from Wittenberg
On our way from Berlin to Munich we detoured to Wittenberg to see the Schlosskirche (Castle Church) where Martin Luther reputedly nailed the 95 theses to the Church door and thereby started the reformation. Very pretty town but I'm guessing I'm going to say that more often as we move south. We did try to find the ...
I wasn't very familiar with this town before our trip, but it was a suggested day trip in our guidebook and we had the time! Of course, after reading a bit I acquainted myself with it's significance. Wittenberg was the town of Martin Luther and where supposedly nailed his 95 theses to the doors of the Catholic Church. The town itself is a pretty and quiet little town ...
On our way again, now to Wittenburg and Lutherstadt. It was about 25 minutes from Berlin to Potsdam and another 1 1/2 hours to Wittenburg. Wittenburg was where Martin Luther lived as a Professor of Theology at the University. He was a Catholic priest who saw philosophical differences between the Catholic Church of that day and what Jesus taught thru the Bible. These differences he posted as the 95 Theses on the door of the Castle Church in Wittenburg. We went in the City ...
... around the lake while the rest of if us toured the summer house used by the family. It has a lot of original pieces of furniture as well as paintings and statues. Returning to the ship for lunch we set sail for Magdeburg our final port of the tour some 8 hours downstream. Our last night on board featured a special 5 course farewell dinner preceded by the Captain's cocktail ...
... travel writer and TV presenter whose book had guided us through Slovenia and Croatia. Walking west along the cobbled street we passed Melanchthon House, home to Phillip Melanchthon, another Protestant reformer, and to the Parish church of St. Marien. Luther preached here and it is considered the mother-church of Protestantism as this was where the first service in German, not Latin, was held. The market square has statues of both Luther and Melanchthon ...