Titel: Landmarks in Germany
Lübeck, Cologne Cathedral, Wittenberg, Weimar, Trier, Quedlinburg, Wartburg, Wismar, Wies Church, Stralsund, Brandenburg Gate, Goslar, Holstentor, Essen, Neuschwanstein Castle, Bremen, Sanssouci, Speyer Cathedral, Palace of Aachen.
Herausgegeben von Source: Wikipedia, Wikipedia
Books LLC, Reference Series
30. Dezember 2014 - kartoniert - 180 Seiten
Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 180. Chapters: Lübeck, Cologne Cathedral, Wittenberg, Weimar, Trier, Quedlinburg, Wartburg, Wismar, Wies Church, Stralsund, Brandenburg Gate, Goslar, Holstentor, Essen, Neuschwanstein Castle, Bremen, Sanssouci, Speyer Cathedral, Palace of Aachen, Bavaria statue, Walhalla temple, Rothenburg ob der Tauber, Reichstag, Stade, New Palace, Rammelsberg, Messel pit, Limes Germanicus, Zollverein Coal Mine Industrial Complex, Moltkeviertel, Dessau-Wörlitz Garden Realm, Hohenzollern Castle, Fernsehturm Berlin, St. Nikolai, Hamburg, Ulm Minster, Reichenau Island, Brennhausen, Bergpark Wilhelmshöhe, Königsallee, Funkturm Berlin, Aachen Cathedral, Hambach Castle, Porta Nigra, Maulbronn Monastery, Ehrenbreitstein Fortress, St. Michael's Church, Hildesheim, Dresden TV tower, Reichstag dome, Museum Island, Kunstareal, Muskau Park, Mespelbrunn Castle, Schillerplatz, Dresden Elbe Valley, Burg Eltz, Eisleben, Basilica of the Fourteen Holy Helpers, Fortress Marienberg, St. Mary's Cathedral, Hildesheim, Irmelshausen, St. Johannis Harvestehude Hamburg, Hermannsdenkmal, Augustusburg and Falkenlust Palaces, Brühl, Niederwalddenkmal, Trifels Castle, King's House on Schachen, Palaces and Parks of Potsdam and Berlin, St. Michaelis Church, Hamburg, Burg Pfalzgrafenstein, Mouse Tower, Schloss Elisabethenburg, Burg Rotenhan, Schloss Rheydt, Old Castle, Anebos Castle, Befreiungshalle, Wildenstein Castle, Elmstein Castle, Villa Schöningen, Imperial Cathedrals, Weikersheim Castle, Blumenstein Castle, Pfalz, Battenberg Castle, Wegelnburg, Wackerbarth-Palais, Krayenburg, Graach Gate, Neuer Zollhof, Falkenburg Castle, Gustav Adolf Stave Church, Burg Lichtenberg, Schloss Eichtersheim, Schloss Michelfeld, Steinsberg Castle, Aerodynamic Park, Burg Bramberg, Japanisches Palais, Schloss Buchenau, Burg Hornberg, Burg Rheinfels, Neuleiningen castle, Drachenfels Castle, Krayenberg, Altdahn Castle, Madenburg Castle, Meistersel Castle, Alt-Scharfeneck Castle, Giebichenstein Castle, Landeck Castle, Rietburg, Villa Ludwigshöhe, Villa Ingenheim. Excerpt: Essen (German pronunciation: ) is a city in the central part of the Ruhr area in North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany. Located on the River Ruhr, its population of approximately 579,000 (as of June 30, 2008) makes it the 9th-largest city in Germany. For the year 2010, Essen was the European Capital of Culture on behalf of the whole Ruhr area. Formerly one of Germany's most important coal and steel centres and historically linked to the centuries-old Krupp family iron works, the city has developed a strong tertiary sector of the economy and (sometimes together with nearby Düsseldorf) claims to be the "desk of the Ruhr area". It is home to 13 of the 100 largest German corporations and seat to several of the region's authorities. In 1958, the city was chosen to serve as the seat to a Roman Catholic diocese (often referred to as Ruhrbistum or diocese of the Ruhr). In early 2003, the universities of Essen and the nearby city of Duisburg (both established in 1972) were merged into the University of Duisburg-Essen with campuses in both cities and a university hospital in Essen. Essen is located in the centre of the Ruhr area, one of the largest urban areas in Europe (see also: megalopolis), comprising 11 independent cities and 4 districts with some 5.3 million inhabitants. The city limits of Essen itself are 87 km (54 mi) long and border 10 cities, 5 of them independent and 5 kreisangehörig (i.e., belonging to a district...