Potsdamer Platz (Potsdam Square) in Berlin is one of the major road intersections in the capital of Germany. It had been destroyed during the Second World War and later during the communist regime, it was quite an abandoned place. Until the day the Berlin wall fell…
Germany Photos - Travel & Fine Art
Though many Berliners would deny and argue with that statement, Berlin has really good subway and train connections. Despite the capital of Germany being so vast, you can get almost everywhere in a reasonable amount of time.
Wieskirche or The Pilgrimage Church of Wies is still not typically a touristic attraction in Bavaria. It remotely stands at the feet of the Alps and is a UNESCO World Heritage, which I liked the most – with a background story but still undiscovered by photographers.
The Palace was constructed in years 1890-1897 in neo-baroque style. It became worldwide known for the story of “White Rose”. Justizpalast is today a home for Bavarian Department of Justice and the District Court I of Munich.
Banz Abbey (in German Kloster Banz), known also as the Banz Castle is one of the hidden pearls of Bavaria in Germany. Previously Benedictine monastery nowadays serves as a conference centre or a museum of fossils and curiosities such as Egyptian Mummies.
The Nuremberg Castle (in German Nürnberger Burg) is one of the most prominent medieval fortifications in Germany and one could say even in Europe. Some sources say that the castle is representing the power and importance of the Holy Roman Empire and the German Nation.
We often see this view of the Lake Tegel when we are leaving or returning to Berlin. It is always a significant moment when we smile to each other… there really is no place like home.
The stone part of Krämerbrücke was built in 1325 but the houses located there have continuously been inhabited during the past 500 years – longer than any other bridge in Europe! If not for the modern outfits of passers-by, you could actually feel a little like you are still living in traditional medieval German city.
The Olympic Tower is 291 meters high and was opened in 1968. The Tower was built as a part of the Olympic Park for the Summer Olympics in 1972. Since it has been opened to the public, it has already garnered over 42 million visitors. It’s no wonder that the view from above Munich would be spectacular there as well.
Once we returned to the car, at the base of the Alpine foothills of which Neuschwanstein Castle stood, I looked once more behind me. The Bavarian Castle looked slightly isolated on the edge of the rock. I then looked at the sky above – do you see it too?