Conrad Hotel de Ville
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- High-speed internet in room
- Conference facilities
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
TripAdvisor Reviews Conrad Hotel de Ville Munich
Travel Blogs from Munich
... store (the Austrian producer of luxury cut lead glass) and enjoying a beer at one of the local cafes.
This evening, we headed to our beautiful hotel situated in the mountainside and had a dinner consisting of cheese dumplings, fish, and plum dessert (which hasn't been the best meal thus far but the views out the window make up for it!).
Tomorrow we are headed on the Bavarian Palace tour!
... criminals, among many other groups which were targeted by the Nazis. As I wrote earlier, it was not a death camp, but many did die there, and by the end of the war, it evolved into more of a death camp with 32,000 documented deaths and many undocumented. It was finally liberated by the United States in April of 1945. Part of the grounds was a museum which gave a lot of information about what went on in the camps, the people that ran them, as ...
... less people go, they deal with the really good stuff though, in proper original steins. I go there and drink alone, sitting with an old man who looked like he wanted me there as much as he did that wart on his nose. I didn't mind the silence, I could feel my drunkenness coming on, this 'Augustine' beer was amazing, I ordered a second stein. Then the plague rolled in, 8 kids looking to be all of 15 years old came and sat down, to my surprise they were served. It was ...
... the woman when she saw what she had done and made things worse by dabbing at the affected people trying to get the salt off them with a paper napkin.
After a few more seconds – everyone picked up what had occurred and everything went back to normal except I bet for the couple that threw the salt. A short time later when the couple had finished their meal and left, there was a huge roar of laughter around the garden, and I am sure the couple would have heard it, as they were ...
... Each barrack was built to house 200 prisoners but by 1940 was housing 2000! From the barracks we walked the entire length of the camp to the crematorium. Accompanied by our audio guide we were walked through a macabre reminder of what actually occurred inside the fences of Dachau. In the later years of the war, the prisoners were hired out to businesses around the camp to build munitions and parts for planes and tanks (as they could not be produced quick enough by the locals to keep ...