Free tours attraverso Quartiere Ebraico di Berlino

Trovate free walking tour unici con GuruWalk in qualsiasi città del mondo






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storia e conflitti

I migliori guruwalk a Quartiere Ebraico di Berlino (3 / 63)

21.464 opinioni di altri escursionisti sui tour di Berlino
21464 ratings
Hana 12 Sep 2023
Tel Aviv

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Viaggiato in coppia - Sep 2023
It was interesting to find out a lot about jewish history in Berlin. The tour was very informative. We would hightly recomend this tour to the tourists interested in jewish culture in Berlin.
Quartiere ebraico di Berlino: diversità, storia e fascino urbano
Johannes 28 Aug 2023

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Viaggiato da solo - Aug 2023
Ich hatte das große Glück, dass ich an diesem Tag der einzige Gast war, somit konnte Nima mir sämtliche Fragen die ich hatte ausführlich beantworten. Für Geschichts interessierte ist diese Tour genau das richtige, die 3h vergehen sehr schnell und der Informationsghealt war immer sehr hoch. Ich habe Berlin von einer für mich ganz neuen Seite gesehen und bin sehr danbar für diese Erfahrung.
Il viaggio di Berlino nel tempo: dal Medioevo alla modernità. Free walking tour
Jonathan 13 Aug 2023

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Viaggiato da solo - Aug 2023
Very interesting tour with Laura. I would recommend it!
Kreuzberg 36 : le Berlin alternatif
Alicia 04 Aug 2023

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Viaggiato in famiglia - Aug 2023
Me ha gustado mucho sobre todo la primera parte del tour, muy interesante y Manuel lo hizo muy entretenido. Pero quiero contar que hice el tour en silla de ruedas, y decir lo fácil que me lo ha puesto nuestro guía para que yo pudiera seguir el paso a mis compañeros, gracias Manuel por ocuparte y preocuparte para que yo hiciera este tour.
Visita gratuita al III Reich e al quartiere ebraico
Bella 13 Jul 2023

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Viaggiato in coppia - Jul 2023
Super cool areas and information on buildings and bars we would have just walked by otherwise, some really lowkey and interesting places and facts, great for music lovers!
David Bowie, la New Wave e la caduta del muro di Berlino
Vivek 09 Jul 2023

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Viaggiato in coppia - Jul 2023
I attended the Berlin history tour. It was one best your I have attended. This tour covered all the places I had in my list to visit. She was well informed about all the building and explained every place in historical context and event which ended at that place. She was also explaining social context related to Berlin society and people. I had very good time and learned a lot. It was also interested as I have interest in history and society.
Oltre la storia di Berlino: dare un senso al presente imparando dal passato
Gabriel 17 Jun 2023

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Viaggiato in coppia - Jun 2023
Je recommande Laura comme Guide, elle sait de quoi qu’elle parle , très enthousiaste et on peut ressentir son amour pour Berlin à travers ses explications! Vraiment belle expérience et très enrichissante
Kreuzberg 61 : Berlin du XIXe siècle
Shane 05 Jun 2023

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Viaggiato da solo - Jun 2023
Behzad is a great tour guide. He is very knowledgeable and enthusiastic. I really enjoyed learning about East and West Germany
Berlin in a Nutshell: free walking tour
Rafael 27 May 2023

This was such a great tour! Rafael was super knowledgeable and friendly, and I ended up meeting a lot of great people. He won’t show you the most cliché or common things which I really appreciated. He was also flexible and accommodated for my specific interest during the tour. He clearly cares about the community which made his description of Berlin‘s queer scene extra touching. Would absolutely take this again next time I’m in Berlin.
Homolulu.Berlin - Tour della città in bicicletta LGBTQ "Berlino inventa l'omosessualità: la storia queer dal 1850 al 1935"

Berlin's Jewish Quarter is a popular tourist attraction with many visitors and residents. The population of the Jewish Quarter is around 2000 people, which is just over one percent of Berlin's total population.
The history of the area dates back to the 1700s, when it was full of warehouses and small workshops. Only in 1923 did it become home to Berlin's largest synagogue, built by Otto Rothschild.
There are many things that make the Jewish Quarter an incredible place for travellers to visit, including its rich culture, architecture and history. If you're interested in visiting this particular area during your travels to Berlin, make sure you don't miss out on all of these opportunities and book a Free Tour like the ones we offer at GuruWalk!
In addition to the aforementioned Synagogue, St. Sophia Church is another important religious building in the neighbourhood.
St. Sophia's Church in Berlin's Jewish Quarter is located on Oranienburger Strasse. It was built in 1722 and then the building was converted into a synagogue from 1866 to 1886. After it was bombed and destroyed during World War II, the church was rebuilt in 1995.
The church is open to visitors every day except Fridays, when it is closed to worshippers. Visitors can enter and see what the services look like inside with stained glass windows, marble floors and beautiful ceilings.
Without leaving aside the religious theme, the old Jewish cemetery is another must-see.
The Old Jewish Cemetery in Berlin's Jewish Quarter has been a point of interest for tourists for some time. This is because it is one of the few cemeteries that have been preserved.
The cemetery was established in 1672 and is one of the oldest Jewish cemeteries in Europe. It houses graves of people who lived in Berlin during different periods, from 1676 to 1887.
The cemetery was destroyed during World War II by Nazi soldiers and used as an airfield, but was restored with financial assistance from the German government and Israeli embassies and organisations.
But it's not all about religious themes. The Palace of Tears is worth mentioning.
This palace was built in 1936 by the Nazis. Its construction was overseen by Albert Speer, the Nazi Minister of Armaments and War Production. The Nazis envisioned it as a luxury residence for Adolf Hitler to use after he conquered the world and won World War II. However, it ended up being used as a top-secret military headquarters during the war, and later as Soviet military headquarters.
The palace is now part of Berlin's public museum system. It has been restored to its original state, with period furniture and works of art on display from Germany's Third Reich era (1933-1945). Visitors can walk through the rooms Hitler planned for his own use: his office with its large round table, his private library and sitting room, his bedroom with its marble fireplace.

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