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Zionskirche, Berlin, Germany
This is where Bonhoeffer worked, this is where the GDR opposition met: Zionskirche is an exciting place in Berlin and German history. Even today, feel the spirit of resistance, the pursuit of freedom and the courage to act that shape the history of Zionism. Here German history was written again and again. This is where Dietrich Bonhoeffer worked. Opposition members in the GDR met here and directed a secret library. History of the Zion Church At the beginning of the church is a failed assassination: out of gratitude to have escaped attempted assassination, donates Wilhelm I. 1861 money for a new church of thanks and votive. After some scramble between different responsibilities can be started in 1866 with the construction. On the highest point in the former Berlin, a church with a brick terracotta cladding is being built. Architect Orth chooses the then very popular mix of styles of Berlin historicism: Neo-Romanesque combined with Gothic elements. After all, the church should not only be a place of worship but also a patriotic expression of royal gratitude. Bombs destroy the roof, the organ, the altar and the choir window during the Second World War. After the war, Berlin plunder the church in search of firewood. Later damage in the roof will not be repaired for a long time, so the church is in very bad shape for a long time. At the end of the 80s, the renovation begins, first on the roof, meanwhile also in the interior. Since 2002 the Zionskirche is reopened. Today every Sunday services are held in the Zionskirche. Dietrich Bonhoeffer - A brave man Dietrich Bonhoeffer was active in the community since 1931. After the seizure of power of the National Social East he joins the resistance. In 1944, the National Socialists arrested him and set him up on 5. April 1945 in the concentration camp Flossenbürg - shortly before the end of the war. Since 1997, a bronze monument on the west side reminds of him. Opposition in the GDR Since the middle of 1980, the basement of the Zionskirche serves as a meeting place for opposition groups such as the Peace and Environment Circle in the Zionsgemeinde. They also hide the "Environmental Library" with officially banned books and magazines on environmental and human rights issues. After a raid, the Stasi arrested some participants and made the group really well known. Supporters hold vigils, West media reported extensively. The detainees are quickly released and the group receives a lot of attention. Thus, it becomes a driving force in the civic movement, which led to the end of the GDR. Permanent exhibition in the Zionskirche "Remembrance becomes the power of the present": This sentence by Dietrich Bonhoeffer is the guiding idea of ​​the exhibition about Zion's Church and its turbulent history, which you should not miss. Bonhoeffer's struggle with the resistance is the subject of the exhibition, as well as the history of the environmental library and the community's commitment. Thus she shows the close connection of the church with German history. Our tip Every Sunday, you can climb the tower for a small donation - after 104 steps you will have a spectacular view over the Prenzlauer Berg and the whole of Berlin.
Samurai Art Museum, Berlin, Germany
These include armor, helmets, masks, swords and many other exhibits of Japanese art of the time. The samurai, the legendary and influential warrior class of Japan, presents itself to the western observer mostly as mysterious and fascinating at the same time. Myths and legends surround these Japanese knights. But who were these samurai? And what did the life of the samurai look like? To date, there are very few public collections in Europe dedicated to the art of samurai. The Samurai Art Museum's unique collection, Janssen, aims to give an insight into the cultural life of ancient Japan and to make these impressive works of Japanese art accessible to a wider audience. In particular, the museum tries to draw attention to the fact that objects such as armor or swords barely to reduce their function. Rather, they represent unique, timeless works of art made with masterly precision. Medieval Japan was marked by cruel power struggles and bloody family feuds. During this time, a worldwide unique warrior and weapons cult originated in Japan. Originally, the samurai were only soldiers in the service of the emperor and the nobility. With the rise of some influential clans and the establishment of a military aristocracy, the samurai rose to the ruling class. The samurai had held the highest position in this warlike society and exercised significant influence on politics, art and culture. At the center of the art and culture of the samurai is the philosophy of life - the būshido. Būshido, translated as "The Way of the Warrior", defined in pre-modern Japan the code of honor of the samurai, their moral principles and virtues. The philosophy of Būshido is fundamentally shaped by the teachings of Shinto, Buddhism and Confucianism. The development of these virtues dates back to the Heian period (794 - 1185), but was especially developed during the Edo period (1615-1868) to full bloom and henceforth formed the social and moral order of the Japanese people. The mind and action of every Bushi (Warrior) was determined by the "Seven Virtues," which were characterized by righteousness, fearlessness, compassion, courtesy, sincerity, honor, and loyalty. The martial arts that are essential for the samurai, such as sword fighting, archery or the use of the lance, were as much influenced by these virtues as were completely combatless disciplines, such as the way of drinking tea (Chado) or the way of writing (Shodo). These virtues continue to live in modern Japan today. The Samurai Art Museum seeks to provide an insight into the cultural life of ancient Japan, combining the desire to create a place of cultural encounter and cultural exchange. Our tip: After visiting the Samurai Art Museum, make a detour to the neighboring German-Japanese center.

German Opera Berlin, Germany
The Deutsche Oper Berlin is the city's largest opera house. And yet you can see world-class opera on stage from every seat. Open and inviting, this is how the Deutsche Oper Berlin presents itself. The straightforward and unadorned architecture of the building focuses on the essentials: wide foyers invite guests to linger in the breaks, the glazed window facades provide a view of the lively Bismarckstrasse, and the auditorium gives itself democratically, as it offers the best view in all squares promises. Above all, it's about big, world-class opera. Selected Repertoire The Deutsche Oper Berlin maintains a classical opera repertoire of the 19th century. Century with focus on the works of Verdi, Puccini, Wagner and Strauss. French composers and works of Italian bel canto have their place as well as rediscovering lost pieces from the early 20th century. Century. Intendant Dietmar Schwarz and General Music Director Donald Runnicles are planning new productions from the oeuvre of Meyerbeer and Britten for the 2017 | 18 season. Special attention is also given to contemporary music theater. With commissioned work and targeted promotion of young talent, the team of the Deutsche Oper sharpens its own profile and gives new impulses in the opera world. In the individual director's theater, the Deutsche Oper Berlin has already enjoyed great success in the past, among others with Götz Friedrich, Hans Neuenfels or Achim Freyer. New, curious, groundbreaking - The rehearsal stage in the carpentry The old carpentry has become a new heart of the Deutsche Oper Berlin. The large room invites like a blank sheet of paper to try out new formats. Stage space and spectator seats overlap, can be varied depending on the performance - an ideal prerequisite for experimental music theater. And not only the stage happenings, but also the audience is special: with baby concerts and music theater for children from the age of two years, big theaters are already offered here for the little ones. Music theater beyond the horizon The opera stage focuses on the individual and his fate. And the opera house also directs its gaze beyond the stage into the world. In changing exhibitions in the house, photographs are displayed that flank and reflect the playing time. The result is a dialogue outside of the stage or as a continuation of a glass of sparkling wine in the foyer ... The largest opera house in Berlin The opera for the citizens of Berlin - that was the German Opera at the beginning of the 20th Founded with a modern program and without boxes, but with good seats for all spectators. This is still Berlin's largest opera house with almost 2,000 seats today. After the building in the 2. World War II was destroyed, moved the ensemble (still under its old name "Municipal Opera") in 1961 in the new building. This was created after plans of the architect Fritz Bornemann. During the German division it was the only opera house in the western part of the city.
Festival of Lights Marie-Elisabeth-Lueders-Haus, Berlin, Germany
Berlin lights & Festival of Lights. Experience Berlin in the light spectacle, when the whole city lights up in bright colors. Every year in October, the festival lights in Berlin. Then the major sights, squares and many buildings are spectacularly illuminated: Brandenburg Gate, Berlin Cathedral, Gendarmenmarkt and many more. Our tip: Take a tour with you to the most beautiful places of the festival of lights.

Wolkenhain, Berlin, Germany
Like a cloud over the treetops of the Kienberg, the new lookout tower 'Wolkenhain' is enthroned. The white cloud is not only visible from afar, but with its impressive views it is one of the highlights of the area around the gardens of the world. It is also an impressive testimony to engineering. The spectacular construction consists of approximately 170 steel nodes that hold together the bracing of the cloud. The cloud, made of a translucent membrane, rests on slender steel columns that are irregular, like the trunks in a tree grove. At night, the cloud lights up from the inside. The "cloud grove" allows for a total of approx. 120 meters above sea level not only a comprehensive view of the gardens of the world and the district Marzahn-Hellersdorf. From here you can look up to the TV tower in Berlin's city center and on the other side far into Brandenburg. The ascent into the cloud is possible via stairs and barrier-free with an elevator. Cloud seven. Feasting with panoramic views over Berlin Like a cloud, the cloud grove seems to float above the Kienberg. After the climb, Café 'Wolke Sieben' is the perfect place to recharge your batteries. The integrated panoramic restaurant at the foot of the Wolkenhain offers a breathtaking view over the skyline of Berlin. So far up and yet down to earth, changing daily specials, traditional specialties, homemade cakes, sandwiches and light snacks are served. A cable car for Berlin A real cable car runs in Berlin over the grounds of the Gardens of the World. Visitors to the gardens can experience everything from a bird's eye view. The barrier-free cabins climb up the entrance at the subway station 'Kienbergpark - Gardens of the World' and drive up to the 102 meter high summit of the Kienberg to the Wolkenhain. After a stopover, the cable car goes back down to the main entrance on Blumberger dam.
Tucholskystraße, Berlin, Germany
Here you will find helpful places and nightlife opportunities in and around Tucholskystr .: parking lots, hotels, restaurants and other services such as ATMs.

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