Berlin is one of the romantic cities in Germany you should visit, because there are many magnificent buildings that you can enjoy during the holidays. Those tourist destination such as museums, art galleries, clubs, and restaurants that are there to satisfy your love of beauty. Here are 10 places that you should visit when you are on holiday in Berlin:
1. Pergamon Museum
Pergamon Museum is an Aladdin’s cave containing treasures of the ancient world. In a large complex, built specifically Museumsinsel (Museum Island) in 1930, the museum has a lot of classical sculpture and artistic monuments of Greece, Rome, Babylon and the Middle East views and can inspire you. Most of the statues and monuments are the results of the German archaeologists at the turn of the 20th century. Pergamon Museum is one of the destinations that you must visit in Berlin.
2. Brandenburg Gate
Brandenburg Gate is the gate of victory that became a symbol of Berlin City. The gates are located on Pariser Platz, once built as a sign of peace and also as a symbol of the end of the division between the West German and East German. The Brandenburg Gate is a former city gate, rebuilt in the late 18th century as a neoclassical triumphal arch, and now one of the most well-known landmarks of Germany. It is located west of the city centre of Berlin at the junction of Unter den Linden and Ebertstraße, immediately west of the Pariser Platz. One block to the north stands the Reichstag building.
3. Schloss Charlottenburg palace
Charlottenburg Palace is the largest palace in Berlin, and the only surviving royal residence in the city dating back to the time of the Hohenzollern family. It is located in the Charlottenburg district of the Charlottenburg-Wilmersdorf borough.A beautiful luxurious palace, Schloss Charlottenburg evokes the splendor of the royal Prussian time immemorial. Visiting the museum is more appropriate when you’re on holiday to Berlin when it was summer. Due to the summer palace, you can sunbathe or picnic in the lush palace gardens.
The Kurfürstendamm, known locally as the Ku’damm, is one of the most famous avenues in Berlin. The street takes its name from the former Kurfürsten (prince-electors) of Brandenburg. This very broad, long boulevard can be considered the Champs-Élysées of Berlin — full of shops, houses, hotels and restaurants. In particular, many fashion designers have their shops there, as well as several car manufacturers’ show rooms. Not complete it if you go to Berlin but did not stop to Kurfursterdamm. Especially for those who love shopping, along the Kurfuerstendamm, there are a variety of boutiques. If you do not want to spend, just walking around enjoying the atmosphere there are shady, very capable of improving mood.
Tiergarten is a locality within the borough of Mitte, in central Berlin (Germany). Notable for the great and homonymous urban park, before German reunification, it was a part of West Berlin. Until Berlin’s 2001 administrative reform, Tiergarten was also the name of a borough, consisting of the current Bezirk of Tiergarten (formerly called Tiergarten-Süd) plus Hansaviertel and Moabit. Tiergarten is the most extensive urban park in Berlin. This area is one of the most popular areas for various activities in order to relieve stress can be done in this area. Leisurely stroll, jog, play frisbee, picnic, grill party, and even the sun can do it all here.
Scheunenviertel means “Barn Quarter” refers to a neighborhood of Mitte in the centre of Berlin. It is situated to the north of the medieval Altberlin area, east of the Rosenthaler Straße and Hackescher Markt. Until the Second World War it was regarded as a slum district and had a substantial Jewish population with a high proportion of migrants from Eastern Europe. For those of you who do not want to miss the event to shop, you can not miss Scheunenviertel. Rows of boutiques quiet atmosphere and offers a variety of stylish products is present in this place.
Reichstag is a grand old building that is designed Paul Wallot (1894) in which the German parliament, the Bundestag, approved the policy since 1999. The building underwent a change on the order of Lord Norman Foster. But the building frame is still maintained its authenticity. It’s just that now the building has a glass dome and an elevator to access the entire building.
8. Jüdisches Museum (Jewish Museum)
Do not miss your trip to Berlin without visiting the Jewish Museum (Jüdisches Museum). This museum will enrich your knowledge of the history of Jews in Germany. So you are not only familiar with the Nazis and kesadisannya, but many other things that can open your eyes, and your emotional journey tracing 2,000 years of Jewish history in Germany.
Gemäldegalerie is an art museum in Berlin, Germany, and the museum where the main selection of paintings belonging to the Berlin State Museums (Staatliche Museen zu Berlin) is displayed. It holds one of the world’s leading collections of European paintings from the 13th to the 18th centuries. Its collection includes masterpieces from such artists as Albrecht Dürer, Lucas Cranach, Hans Holbein, Rogier van der Weyden, Jan van Eyck, Raphael, Titian, Caravaggio, Peter Paul Rubens, Rembrandt and Johannes Vermeer. It was first opened in 1830, and the current building was completed in 1998. It is located in the Kulturforum museum district west of Potsdamer Platz.