Wartburg © Thüringer Tourismus GmbH
Museum of Fine Arts
Killesbergpark © Tourismus Marketing GmbH Baden-Würtemberg
Stade old town
Saarschleife © Tourismus Zentrale Saarland, Fotograf Eike Dubois
Kühlungsborn pier © Touristik-Service Kühlungsborn GmbH, Fotografin Melanie Hunger
Elbe riverside beach © Hamburg Marketing GmbH, Fotograf Christian Spahrbier
Herrenhäuser Gärten © Hannover Marketing und Tourismus GmbH, Fotograf Karl Johaentges
Must Sees in Dresden
The nicest shop in the world
Transport yourself to XIX century visiting this molkerei, a impressive shop where you can found quality products related with the milk, like cheese and yogourt
discover amazing murals
I really enjoyed walking around in the area of Friedrichstadt! At every corner there is a new artwork, mural or sometimes undefined artistic attempts... :)
The best way to discover the area is probably to simply walk around for yourself if you're already a fine streetart connaisseur, but for beginners like me I would definitively recommend a streetart tour! Great to hear the back stories and learn more about the local artists!
The Procession of Princes Mural [Fürstenzug]
the early premises of streetart
Dresden is famous for it's streetart scene, and I guess I'll have to admit this particular mural is not exactly what is usually meant when someone talks about streetart... But well, this is how it all started! ;)
In the background you can see the Frauenkirche cathedral.
Absolutely loved a one-day trip from Dresden to Bastei, climbed up to see the wonderful view... amazing!
I <3 #YoungDresden
Loved this Hostel, a real homestay, with bikes in the courtyard that we could use! :-) In Neustadt's heart!
Frauenkirche observation platform
The "Lemon Press"
Climbing up the Frauenkirche and observing the city. A beautiful view on the Elbe river, and funny fact, the bottom right building is called "Lemon Press" because of his shape !
Frauenkirche - Church of Our Lady
The Frauenkirche is a Lutheran church, destroyed in the bombing of Dresden during World War II. The remaining ruins were left as a war memorial - following decisions of local East German leaders -but the church was rebuilt after the reunification of Germany in 2005. Of the millions of stones used in the rebuilding, approximately 3,800 original stones were reused. As the older stones are covered with a darker patina, due to fire damage and weathering, the difference between old and new stones will be clearly visible for a number of years after reconstruction.
The Katholische Hofkirche is the most important catholic church of the city, elevated to the status of cathedral of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Dresden-Meissen in 1964. Badly damaged during the bombing of Dresden of the Second World War, it was restored during the mid-1980s by the East German government.