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Berlin

Berlin
  • Berlin is a world city of culture, politics, media, and science. It is home to renowned universities, research institutes, orchestras, museums, and celebrities, as well as host of many sporting events. Its urban settings and historical legacy have made it a popular location for international film productions. The city is well renowned for its festivals, diverse architecture, nightlife, contemporary arts, public transportation networks and a high quality of living
  • Around Mitte: Hamburger Banhof Museum für Gegenwart Berlin (Museum of modern art).  Berlin is home to 153 museums. The ensemble on the Museum Island is a UNESCO World Heritage Site and is situated in the northern part of the Spree Subsequently, the Altes Museum (Old Museum) in the Lustgarten displaying the bust of Queen Nefertiti, the Neues Museum (New Museum), Alte Nationalgalerie (Old National Gallery), Pergamon Museum, and Bode Museum were built there. While these buildings once housed distinct collections, the names of the buildings no longer necessarily correspond to the names of their collections.
  • Walk to Unter den Linden, a tree lined east-west avenue from the Brandenburg Gate to the site of the former Berliner Stadtschloss, once Berlin’s premier promenade with many monuments (Staatsoper Inter den Linden) and restaurants/ cafes at Nikolai Viertel.  Many Classical buildings line the street and part of Humboldt University is located there. Friedrichstraße was Berlin’s legendary street during the Roaring Twenties. It combines 20th century traditions with the modern architecture of today’s Berlin.
  • Tiergarten: Staats Bibliotek (to suffer depression in regard to our libraries), Neue Nationalgalerie (don’t miss out the shop with very cheap books).
  • Area below Mitte- border to Kreuzberg: Judisches Museum (seek at the basement for Daniel Libeskind’s architecture), Checkpoint Charlie and an open-air exhibition (very brief that gives enough information)
  • Friedrichshain: Ostbanhof Station and a walk to the East Side Gallery and the Graffiti Wall. The East Side Gallery is an open-air exhibition of art painted directly on the last existing portions of the Berlin Wall. It is the largest remaining evidence of the city’s historical division. It has recently undergone a restoration.
  • Prenzlauer Berg Area(the most ”alternative“ region): Pappel Allee (bar Arbeit Socialist) and continuity of its Kastanien Allee (a lot of shops, bars and international cuisine), Kulturbraurei (former industrial buildings turned to small clubs and squats), Shonhauser Allee (German second-hand shops and outlets, specializing in funk fashion), the marketplace and the furnace at the vertical Schievelbeinerin .
  • Charlottenburg is a locality of Berlin within the borough of Charlottenburg-Wilmersdorf, named after Queen consort Sophia Charlotte (1668–1705). It is best known for Charlottenburg Palace, the largest surviving royal palace in Berlin, and the adjacent museums
  • In Dahlem, there are several museums of world art and culture, such as the Museum of Asian Art, the Ethnological Museum, the Museum of European Cultures, as well as the Allied Museum (a museum of the Cold War) and the Brücke Museum (an art museum).
  • Avoid hotels and seek for an affordable accommodation at numerous stunning studios through www.Holidayflat-berlin.com, but also at one of the dozens of super trendy city hostels.
  • Berlin’s nightlife is one of the most diverse and vibrant of its kind in Europe.Throughout the 1990s, people in their twenties from many countries, particularly those in Eastern and Central Europe, made Berlin’s club scene the premier nightlife destination of Europe. Mitte and surrounding boroughs are also home to many nightclubs, including Kunst Haus Tacheles, techno clubs Tresor, WMF, Ufo, E-Werk, KitKatClub and Berghain. Berlin is notable for the length of its parties. Clubs are not required to close at a fixed time on the weekends, and many parties last well into the morning, or all weekend.

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