When I first went here, I promised her we will come here together. And we did. It's a picture of me and my wife (I still can't believe I get to call her wife now) having a gala time in the streets of Rome, standing outside The Colosseum, smiling from the heart. The Colosseum is the largest auditorium ever built, in this world, but still when I visited this time I was more overwhelmed by the presence of this lady beside me than the vastness of this building. Love, people is the true meaning of life. The truest purpose too. Rest of the things are what you can call survival.
Hope you are having a good day. Hope you find love. ❣
A hunting lodge turned to world's most beloved heritage, Château de Versailles. Over the centuries it had redefined the essence of grandness and opulence. As we know, Paris is always a good idea. The boulevards, the museums, the art galleries, the boutique shops, heart warming bars, and what else you'd need to perfect your holidays. With the iconic Eiffel Tower, the bold Arc de Triomphe, and grand Notre Dame cathedral, the city of Paris is every Travellers dream come true. From Michelin star restaurants to vineyards in backyards, Paris is a treat to senses.
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Palácio de Reichstag ou Parlamento Federal da Alemanha.
Localizado em Berlim, cidade essa que possui inúmeros pontos turísticos da história “recente” do período da Segunda Guerra Mundial e Guerra Fria (momento em que a Alemanha esteve dividida). O Parlamento teve sua construção concluída em 1894. Após o fim da Primeira Guerra Mundial, a república foi proclamada de sua sacada, em 1918.
..Charles Bridge.. We think after old town square this bridge is the most popular attraction in Prague . Just crossing the bridge you will find so many things on the way- beautiful scenery, talented singers, mind blowing musicians, spectacular art scene and last but not the least the Iconic bridge itself.. 😍 #prague#charlesbridgeprague
1 341 hour ago
Day 50: I don’t have many photos this time because, well let’s be honest, I don’t really like Frankfurt... of all the cities I have been to I find that this is the dirtiest with beer bottles, cigarettes and general trash lying everywhere! I didn’t feel comfortable walking 5 minutes from the train station to my hotel after dark and that is why I decided to forfeit the money I paid for a hotel and leave a day early. The day that I did spend there I found my way to an area called Romer which is the gorgeous old town and here I found the Museum Judengasse. Which is the Jewish museum, but not about Jewish people during the war, this goes way back to the 1400s. The museum is built over five house foundations that were discovered in 1987 when the city of Frankfurt was starting construction on a building in the area. These were remains of houses from Europe’s oldest Jewish ghetto called Judengasse that was developed in 1460. This area was 330m long and 45-50m wide and was enclosed by walls that had three access gates and was self governed. These gates were locked every night, on Christian holidays and on Sundays. It started with around 15 families and by the 16th Century over 3000 people inhabited the area until the 1800s. At the end of the 19th century the area was torn down and left derelict. The reason for the relocation of the Jews into Judengasse was because king Frederick III claimed that the "wailing of the Jews in their synagogue" was disrupting the mass in the cathedral. What amazed me about this museum was that this is something I have never learnt or even heard about until today and I felt like it was something that was really important to see and understand. The museum is so well designed and showcases the story of how it was discovered and the life of these people over the years. It also explains the destruction of the synagogue nearby and how the history of these families and graves was left out like trash during the war. The Jewish community even had to cover the cost of clearing the debris of the synagogue after the Nazis set it alight on the 9th of November 1938. I highly suggest adding this to your to do list. www.juedischesmuseum.de