What is Hamburg known for?

water carrying

Church or the town hall, the water-carrying dogsbody ''Hummel hummel Mors mors'', blue road signs like Reeperbahn, and a post card of the red light district. thumbnail right The Alsterhaus, one of the best-known upscale department stores in Germany (File:The Alsterhaus.jpg) The Schanzenviertel is also getting more popular nowadays for unique designer boutiques. Younger people especially enjoy being here. Subway "Sternschanze" "Feldstraße". Hamburg has quite many shops

scale version

; scale model kits of the character, and later built a full scale version.

modern performance

performances. A revised version with different singers was written for a revival on 28 December 1720. More revisions followed for yet another version presented in 1721 and again for further revival in 1728. It was also given in Hamburg. The first modern performance was in Göttingen on 27 June 1927. '''Rissen''' is a quarter in the westernmost of Hamburg (Germany). Rissen belongs to the Altona (Altona, Hamburg) borough. In 2007, the population was 14,440. thumb The ''Крузенштерн'' at SAIL Amsterdam (Image:Kruzenshtern at SAIL Amsterdam 2005.jpg) 2005 Launched in 1926 as the last of the ''P-Liners'', the ''Padua'' was commissioned as a cargo ship, used among other things to ship construction material to Chile, South America, returning with saltpeter (Sodium nitrate) around Cape Horn. Later she transported wheat from Australia. Her maiden voyage from Hamburg to Talcahuano, Chile took 87 days. In 1933–1934 she took a record-breaking 67 days from Hamburg to Port Lincoln in South Australia. Prior to World War II she made 15 long trips to Chile and Australia. Her fastest voyage was in 1938–1939, from Hamburg ''via'' Chile to Australia and back to Hamburg in 8 months and 23 days under Captain Richard Wendt — a World record voyage for tall ships that has never been broken. '''Apensen''' is a municipality northwest of Hamburg (Germany). Apensen has a population of circa 3,000, the area of 20.74 km² and belongs to the district Stade (Stade (district)), Lower Saxony. '''Oldendorf''' is a municipality in the district of Stade (Stade (district)), in Lower Saxony, Germany. It is situated west of Hamburg. Oldendorf has a population of approx. 3,000. Oldendorf is also the seat of the ''Samtgemeinde'' ("collective municipality") Oldendorf (Oldendorf (Samtgemeinde)). '''Fredenbeck''' is a municipality northwest of Hamburg (Germany) in the district of Stade (Stade (district)) in Lower Saxony. '''Harsefeld''' (in High German, in Low Saxon (Northern Low Saxon): '''Harsfeld'''; literally in ''horse field'') is a municipality situated south-west of Hamburg (Germany). Harsefeld has a population of circa 12,500 and belongs to the district of Stade (Stade (district)), Lower Saxony. '''Himmelpforten''' is a municipality west of Hamburg (Germany) in the district of Stade (Stade (district)) in Lower Saxony. Himmelpforten is also the seat of the ''Samtgemeinde'' ("collective municipality") Himmelpforten (Himmelpforten (Samtgemeinde)). '''Lühe''' is a ''Samtgemeinde'' ("collective municipality") west of Hamburg (Germany). Lühe has a population of circa 10,000 and belongs to the district of Stade (Stade (district)), Lower Saxony. The seat of the municipality is in Steinkirchen. '''Horneburg''' is a municipality southwest of Hamburg (Germany) in the district of Stade (Stade (district)) in Lower Saxony. The '''German Salaried Employees' Union''', in German (German language) '''''Deutsche Angestellten-Gewerkschaft''''' (DAG) was an independent trade union based in Hamburg. It did not belong to the German Confederation of Trade Unions until it became part of ver.di, the united trade union for the services industry, in 2001. - 1 22 June 2006 Hamburg, Germany Commons:Category:Hamburg Wikipedia:Hamburg Dmoz:Regional Europe Germany States Hamburg

local building

"hamb" The Museum, Hamburg Museum, accessed December 2011 These designs till his retirement in 1933 changed the face of the city towards the art and architecture movement of ''Neue Sachlichkeit'' and gave an emphasis on the local building material of "brick". The legacy of his achievements are still visible in many districts of Hamburg today, and very often base for the city's current urban design issues. Schumacher died in 1947 in a hospital in Hamburg. Commons:Category:Hamburg Wikipedia:Hamburg Dmoz:Regional Europe Germany States Hamburg

independent musical

, "Love Me Do". Gaining international popularity over the course of the next year, they toured extensively until 1966, then retreated to the recording studio until their breakup in 1970. Each then found success in an independent musical career. McCartney and Starr remain active; Lennon was shot and killed (Death of John Lennon) in 1980, and Harrison died of cancer in 2001. As was usual, the British activities for the night included a number of sorties to deceive the German defences

painting historical

John Vanbrugh in Kneller's Kit-cat portrait, considered one of Kneller's finest portraits. Kneller was born '''Gottfried Kniller''' in the Free City of Lübeck, the son of Zacharias Kniller. Kneller studied in Leiden, but became a pupil of Ferdinand Bol and Rembrandt (Rembrandt Harmenszoon van Rijn) in Amsterdam. He then traveled with his brother John Zacharias Kneller, who was an ornamental painter, to Rome and Venice in the early 1670s, painting historical subjects and portraits in the studio of Carlo Maratti, and later moved to Hamburg. They came to England in 1674, at the invitation of the Duke of Monmouth. He was introduced to, and painted a portrait of, Charles II (Charles II of England). In England, Kneller concentrated almost entirely on portraiture. He founded a studio which churned out portraits on an almost industrial scale, relying on a brief sketch of the face with details added to a formulaic model, aided by the fashion for gentlemen to wear full wigs (Wig (hair)). His portraits set a pattern that was followed until William Hogarth and Joshua Reynolds. 19th century thumb right 120px Postage stamp (File:Heligolandstamp.jpg) showing Queen Victoria and denominated in Hamburg schillings. From 1875 its postage stamps were denominated in both sterling (Pound sterling) and gold marks. Between 1782 and 1783 we find Stamitz in the Netherlands where he gave concerts in The Hague and in Amsterdam. Finally in 1785 Stamitz returned to Germany to appear in concerts in a number of cities and towns, e.g. Hamburg, Lübeck, Braunschweig, Magdeburg, and Leipzig. In the April 1786 he made his way to Berlin where on 19 May 1786 he participated in the famous performance of Handel (George Frideric Handel)'s ''Messiah (Messiah (Handel))'' under Johann Adam Hiller's baton. thumb The Darien chest which held the money and documents of the Company of Scotland (File:The Darien Chest, Royal Museum, Edinburgh.jpg) The Company of Scotland easily raised subscriptions in Amsterdam, Hamburg and London for the scheme. The English Government of King William III (William III of England), however, was opposed to the idea. It was at war with France and hence did not want to offend Spain which claimed the territory as part of New Granada (Viceroyalty of New Granada). It was also under pressure from the English East India Company (East India Company), who were keen to maintain their monopoly over English foreign trade Commons:Category:Hamburg Wikipedia:Hamburg Dmoz:Regional Europe Germany States Hamburg

pioneering research

of bubonic plague and Lutz went to work on it together with two other young physicians who would become luminaries of Brazilian medicine, Emílio Ribas and Vital Brazil. Vital Brazil and Lutz became friends, and Lutz supported Vital Brazil's pioneering research on antivenoms for snake bites, contributing decisively for the creation of another research institution in São Paulo, exclusively devoted to ophydism, the Instituto Butantan. This serology institute hosted a plant

metal career

July - September 1993 at Kai Hansen Studios and Horus Sound Studio in Hamburg, Germany Genre Neo-classical metal, progressive metal, power metal Career They started out as a straight pop group (pop music), and spent a couple of years touring and playing in English (England) dance halls before making their way to Hamburg, Germany. Bill Wyman, later of the Rolling Stones, has written that the Barron Knights were the first group he


the innovative and widely influential albums ''Revolver (Revolver (album))'' (1966), ''Sgt. Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band'' (1967), ''The Beatles (The Beatles (album))'' (1968) and ''Abbey Road'' (1969). After their break-up in 1970, the ex-Beatles each found success in individual musical careers. Lennon was murdered (Death of John Lennon) in 1980, and Harrison died of cancer in 2001. McCartney and Starr remain active. The lack of a full-time drummer posed a problem when

stage social

. His later critics have at times suggested that this coincided with the rise of German National Socialism in the 1930s; however, according to the 'Dictionary of South African Biography' of 1981, his stay predated it by a number of years. It has been speculated that he met with Eugen Fischer during his stay, but at this stage, Social Darwinism was not the focus of Verwoerd's research. He published a number of works dating back to that time. Beyers, C.J. (1981). Dictionary of South African Biography, Vol.4, Durban: Butterworth, pp.730–40 Verwoerd's fiancee, Betsie Schoombie, joined him in Germany and they were subsequently married on 7 January 1927 in Hamburg. Later that year, he continued his studies in Britain and then in the United States of America. His lecture notes and memoranda at Stellenbosch stressed that there were no biological differences between the big racial groups, and concluded that "this was not really a factor in the development of a higher social civilisation by the Caucasians." Joyce, P. (1999). A Concise Dictionary of South African Biography, Cape Town: Francolin, pp.275–6 Most of the German federal states (States of Germany) (''Bundesländer'') have their own orders of merit, with up to three ranks (member, officer, commander). This excludes the Free (Free Imperial City) and Hanseatic (Hanseatic League) Cities of Bremen and Hamburg, which reject any orders; by old tradition their citizens, particularly former or present senators, will refuse any decoration in the form of an order (most famous example: former Chancellor (Chancellor of Germany (Federal Republic of Germany)) Helmut Schmidt). De Leon left Curaçao on April 15, 1866 and arrived in Hamburg on May 22. In Germany he studied at the Gymnasium in Hildesheim and in 1870 began attending the University of Leiden in the Netherlands. He studied medicine at Leiden and was a member of the Amsterdam student corps, but did not graduate. While in Europe he had become fluent in German (German language), Dutch (Dutch language), French (French language), English (English language), ancient Greek and Latin, in addition to his "native" Spanish (Spanish language). Stephen Coleman, ''Daniel De Leon.'' Manchester, England: University of Manchester Press, 1990; pg. 8. Reeve, ''The Life and Times of Daniel De Leon,'' pg. 4. Sometime between 1872 and 1874 he emigrated to New York, with his wife and mother. There he found work as an instructor in Latin, Greek and mathematics at Thomas B. Harrington's School in Westchester, New York. In 1876 he entered Columbia College, now Columbia University, earning an LLB with honors 1878. Seretan, L. Glen ''Daniel DeLeon: The Odyssey of an American Marxist.'' Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1979; p. 6 In 1962, he joined Little Richard's band as an organist and it was while performing in Hamburg that Preston met The Beatles. In 1963, he performed organ on Sam Cooke's ''Night Beat (Night Beat (album))'' album and released his first gospel album, ''16 Years Soul'', that same year. In 1965, he released his secular debut album, ''The Most Exciting Organ Ever'', and that same year played organ and performed on the rock and roll show, ''Shindig!''. In 1967, he joined Ray Charles' band. Following his exposure with Charles, several musicians began asking Preston to come to sessions, most notably The Beatles, who asked him to contribute to two of their albums, ''Abbey Road'' and ''Let It Be''. The film premiered at the Locarno Film Festival. It was later shown at Filmfest Hamburg, the Dinard Festival of British Cinema in France, the Warsaw Film Festival, the Tokyo International Film Festival, and the UK Film Festival in Hong Kong. Between 1965 and 1970, he led the Islamic Center (Islamic Centre Hamburg) in Hamburg where he was responsible for the spiritual leadership of religious Iranian students in Germany and Western Europe. In Hamburg, he also worked with Mohammad Khatami and was among his influences. Since the early 1960s, he was involved in activities against the monarchy and was arrested several times by the Shah's secret police, the SAVAK. In the Netherlands, the feral population in the four largest urban areas (Amsterdam, Rotterdam, Utrecht (Utrecht (city)) and especially in The Hague) has been estimated at more than 10,000 birds, more than double the number of birds estimated in 2004. Aantal halsbandparkieten in Nederland verdubbeld There also exists a feral population in Belgium, with as many as 5,000 pairs estimated in Brussels. Halsbandparkieten These originate from an original population that was set free in 1974 by the owner of the Meli Zoo and Attraction Park near the Atomium who wanted to make Brussel more colourful. In Germany, these birds are found along the Rhine in all major urban areas like Cologne, Bonn, Ludwigshafen and Heidelberg, Wiesbaden and in the northeast of Hamburg. Other populations are found around Paris, Rome - notably in the gardens of the Palatine Hill and at Villa Borghese (Villa Borghese gardens) - , in Barcelona and in Lisbon Commons:Category:Hamburg Wikipedia:Hamburg Dmoz:Regional Europe Germany States Hamburg


thumb Official logo of the Free and Hanseatic City of Hamburg (File:Hamburg-logo.svg) thumb Hamburg, seen from the International Space Station (File:HamburgFromTheISS.jpg) '''Hamburg''' ( It is also the thirteenth largest German state (States of Germany). Its population is over 1.8 million people, and the Hamburg Metropolitan Region (including parts of the neighbouring Federal States (States of Germany) of Lower Saxony and Schleswig-Holstein) has more than 5 million inhabitants. The port of Hamburg, on the river Elbe, is the second largest port in Europe (after the Port of Rotterdam) and tenth largest worldwide.

The official name reflects its history (History of Hamburg) as a member of the medieval Hanseatic League, as a free imperial city of the Holy Roman Empire, a city-state, and one of the 16 states of Germany. Before the 1871 Unification of Germany, it was a fully sovereign state. Prior to the constitutional changes in 1919, the stringent civic republic was ruled by a class of hereditary grand burghers or Hanseaten (Hanseaten (class)).

Hamburg is a major transport hub and is one of the most affluent (Affluency) cities in Europe. It has become a media and industrial centre, with plants and facilities belonging to ''Airbus'', ''Blohm + Voss'' and ''Aurubis''. The radio and television broadcaster ''Norddeutscher Rundfunk'' and publishers such as ''Gruner + Jahr'' and ''Spiegel (Der Spiegel)-Verlag'' are pillars of the important media industry in Hamburg. Hamburg has been an important financial centre for centuries, and is the seat of the world's second oldest bank (List of oldest banks in continuous operation), Berenberg Bank. There are more than 120,000 enterprises.

The city is a notable tourist destination for both domestic and overseas visitors; it ranked 17th (Mercer Quality of Living Survey) in the world for livability in 2012.

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