- Room service
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
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TripAdvisor Reviews Berghotel Talblick Rechenberg-Bienenmühle
Travel Blogs from Rechenberg-Bienenmühle
... 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! ...
That afternoon we
visited the Konigstein Fortress, this again is another wonderful feet of
engineering and a very interesting place to explore.
Our accommodation in
Dresden was at the A&O Hotel, this is a basic but excellent value hotel
that appeared to cater to all age groups regardless and was again in the city
and a very good base from which to explore the city on foot.
... are truly equal here in Dresden. Not only do they have ampelmann (traffic light man) they also have ampelwoman! Wait for the green woman and all that... I went back to the hostel and did day 2 of my advent challenge. Unfortunately the range of beer in the hostel was poor so I had to settle for a girly beer, a Grafenwalder radler! I spent the rest of the evening chatting to some guys in the hostel before going to bed, with a long bus the next ...
... in urns. They had been promised by prison officials that at the conclusion of the war they would be allowed to repatriate the urns to their respective families. Never one to allow the opportunity for another travesty to go to waste, when the war turned south on the Nazis, again, as elsewhere across the collapsing Third Reich, they attempted to cover their tracks. All the ashes in the urns were poured into the Ohre River, which coursed by the main fortress of the town.