What is Hamburg known for?

stage set

scripts were used for shooting, and even the stage set was an almost identical replica of the original American set, with only minor details changed, such as paintings and bric-a-brac in German style. RTL Television gave the same treatment to ''Married... with Children''. The two shows shared the first hour on Thursdays in the prime time slot from 8:15 pm to 10:15 pm. *In 2005, the Argentinian network Telefé also made its own local version called ''¿Quién es el Jefe?'', a direct translation of the original American title It starred Nicolás Vázquez, Gianella Neyra and Carmen Barbieri in the adult roles. The black and white national colours were already used by the Teutonic Knights and by the Hohenzollern dynasty. The Teutonic Order wore a white coat embroidered (embroidery) with a black cross with gold insert and black imperial eagle. The combination of the black and white colours with the white and red Hanseatic (Hanseatic League) colours of the free cities Bremen, Hamburg, and Lübeck (Free City of Lübeck) as well as of Brandenburg resulted in the black-white-red commercial flag of the North German Confederation, which became the flag of the German Empire in 1871. Commons:Category:Hamburg Wikipedia:Hamburg Dmoz:Regional Europe Germany States Hamburg

outstanding character

there, though the "80s-Myth" is dead. You can go to the Punksbar "onkel otto" or eat at the "vokü". During the time of squatting, the well known football club "F.C. St.Pauli" obtained an antifascist-fan-crowd, in opposition to right wing hooligans. The team plays in the 2nd Bundesliga, and is one of the most popular teams in Germany. The outstanding character of the area, its inhabitants and also the football club can best be pointed out by the person of the ex-club-president who is also the director of two non sex-related theatres on the Reeperbahn and a well-known figure in Hamburg's and even Germany's gay community. If you get the chance for a ticket of a match, don't miss it. Sankt Pauli is one of the most populous district in Europe and a melting pot of all different people, thousands of stories and interesting histories. As of 18 July 2009, glass bottles are banned in the neighborhood from Friday night until Monday morning. Violating the ban can apparently result in a fine up to €5000. Alcohol is still permitted on the street and vendors can still sell drinks in cans or plastic bottles. Also in the Reeperbahn area are clubs where the Beatles played at various times from 1960-1962, including the Indra club and Star Club. At the corner of Reeperbahn and Grosse Freiheit, also called Beatles-platz, there is a sculpture honoring the Beatles. Right into the pedestrian street Grosse Freiheit, there are a lot of bars and clubs - a great place to go in the evening, although it`s very crowded and it may get a bit dangerous in the weekend. On weekdays, it is harmless here - a low-budget tip is, 99 Cent Bar" which offers really many drinks for 99 cent - so basically 1 euro. On the weekend, you will have to pay an entrance fee of 1 euro but it`s still the best place to go drinking on a budget. Next to St Pauli Theater, Schmidt's Tivoli and Schmidt's Theater, on the middle of Reeperbahn there is a square called Spielbudenplatz, that is sometimes host to markets, even in the night. If you see a market here, it`s a great idea to come and maybe eat a Currywurst - they are usually very good here. Schanzenviertel thumb right Schulterblatt Street in Schanzenviertel (File:Schulterblatt-kl.jpg) This neighbourhood is situated right in between Sankt Pauli, Eimsbüttel, and Altona. Get out Sternschanze station and walk down Schanzenstraße southward to reach the vivid centre of Schanzenviertel. Students and immigrants from all around the world and young creatives give this quarter a unique and urban flair. During the last few years, Schanzenviertel became very popular among even wealthy people. This led to rising living costs on the one hand and a variety of exquisite boutiques on the other. The Schulterblatt street with the Rote Flora building and its galore of bars and restaurants represents the centre of Schanzenviertel. The Rote Flora used to be the last squatted house in Hamburg, it's now left to the squatters for free by the owner. During the week, it is turned into a café, concerts of various styles or other events may also take place. On some days there is cheap (mostly vegan) food available. You can sometimes find fantastic parties for small prices on Friday and Saturday. Karolinenviertel The Karolinenviertel (also known as Karoviertel) can be compared to the Schanzenviertel. Locals claim that the Schanzenviertel became too popular (and thus crowded). The Karoviertel is far from quiet, but populated by locals. The main attractions are unique clothing stores some of which are second hand. To get there take the HVV to either Feldstraße (Heiligengeistfeld) or Messehallen subway station. Sankt Georg Situated northeast of Hauptbahnhof ''(Central Station)'' and city centre, Sankt Georg is the lively, trendy centre of Hamburg's gay scene. Rainbow flags flutter from the balconies in summer. The streets are crowded with people shopping, having a chat, drinking coffee, or going to one of the many art exhibitions around the Lange Reihe street. Altona and Ottensen thumb Zeisehallen in Ottensen (File:HH-Ottensen Zeise-Hallen 854-h.jpg) The former Danish village Ottensen, bordered by the River Elbe in the south and the Altona Station in the east, is not unlike Schanzenviertel, a very hip place to live. In the 1970s and 1980s, Ottensen was mainly populated by Turks, working-class people, and political activists. Nowadays, it is one of the most expensive neighbourhoods. Its situation and the architecture let many inhabitants even today speak of Ottensen as a village. The Fabrik, an alternative concert hall, is situated at Barnerstraße. Only a few blocks away lies Zeisehallen, a formerly occupied fabric hall, nowadays home to a movie theatre, a gallery, a restaurant, and a bookshop. Ottenser Hauptstraße and Bahrenfelder Straße, crossing at the Spritzenplatz, offers a huge variety of small shops and bistros. Blankenese Blankenese was a fishing village on the Elbe to the southwest of Hamburg. It lies in a valley between two of the only ridges in the area that runs straight down to the river. This upbeat suburb of Hamburg has more millionaires than any other German city. On pretty weekends, the place will be full of Hamburgers there to enjoy the tiny beaches, the winding streets, and the charming houses. Blankenese is among the most picturesque parts of Hamburg. To get there, take the S1 to Wedel or the S11 to Blankenese. The train station lies at the top of the valley, on Bahnhofstraße. Go straight across Bahnhofstraße and your will find the banks, an Italian gelateria and café, the market square (markets open early and close at 1PM on W, F, and Sa), the bakeries, grocery store, and post office. Eppendorf Eppendorf is the oldest "Dorf" (town) of Hamburg. In Eppendorf you will find a lot of well cared for 19th century houses making the quarter an eye-catcher. As a good alternative to the city center you will find in Eppendorf a nice collection of shops - a lot of them very individual. Focus is on clothes and shoes. Don't miss the "Isemarkt" - Europe's longest open market, every Tuesday and Friday 8am-2pm under the U3 subway driveway between Hoheluftbrücke and Eppendorfer Baum between the two lanes of the Isestraße. Other Sites thumb Chilehaus in the Kontorhausviertel (File:Chilehaus Hamburg 10948zh.jpg) *'''Church St. Katharinen''' — One of the five main churches of Hamburg. * Commons:Category:Hamburg Wikipedia:Hamburg Dmoz:Regional Europe Germany States Hamburg

opera guest

Symphoniker Hamburg Symphony Orchestra and the Hamburg State Opera. Guest conducting there, as well as in Wiesbaden and Hanover, he electrified German audiences with his masterful direction of ''Fidelio'' and ''La bohème''. István Kertész served as principal and or guest conductor under the following orchestras: Bamberg Symphony Orchestra, Berlin Philharmonic, Chicago Symphony Orchestra, Cleveland Orchestra, Royal Concertgebouw Orchestra (Amsterdam), Detroit Symphony Orchestra, Gürzenich Orchestra (Cologne (Cologne, Germany)), Israel Philharmonic Orchestra, Japan Philharmonic Orchestra (Tokyo), London Symphony Orchestra, Los Angeles Philharmonic, Minnesota Orchestra, New Philharmonia Orchestra (Philharmonia) (London), Munich Philharmonic Orchestra, New York Philharmonic, Symphonieorchester des Bayerischen Rundfunks (Munich), Orquestre Nacional (Madrid), Orchestre Radio-Télévision (Paris), Orchestre de la Suisse Romande (Geneva), Philadelphia Orchestra, Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra, Radio Symphony Orchestra (Berlin), Opera Orchestra of Santa Cecila (Rome), San Francisco Symphony, Symphonie Orchester des Norddeutschen Rundfunks (Hamburg), Royal Stockholm Philharmonic Orchestra, Tonhalle-Orchester (Zürich), Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra. After studying law and social sciences from 1958 - 1962 in Berlin, Hamburg and Freiburg he worked for a Protestant students association (Evangelisches Studentenwerk) until 1964. He has been a member of the Social Democratic Party of Germany since 1963. In 1968 Scherf received his law doctorate from University of Hamburg. Musicians involved in the recording were numerous and the precise line-up is still the subject of much conjecture. Simon Leng, ''While My Guitar Gently Weeps: The Music of George Harrison'', Hal Leonard (Milwaukee, WI, 2006), p. 82 fn. They included Eric Clapton, Bobby Whitlock, Jim Gordon (Jim Gordon (musician)) and Carl Radle, all of whom had recently toured with Delaney & Bonnie and would morph into the short-lived Derek and the Dominos during these sessions; Alan Clayson, ''George Harrison'', Sanctuary (London, 2003), p. 289. German bassist Klaus Voormann, a friend since The Beatles' Hamburg days; future Yes (Yes (band)) drummer Alan White (Alan White (Yes drummer)); Ringo Starr; all four members of Badfinger; keyboard players Billy Preston, Gary Brooker and Gary Wright; Nashville pedal steel player Pete Drake; and the former Delaney & Bonnie (now Rolling Stones) horn section of Bobby Keys and Jim Price (Jim Price (musician)). Leng, ''While My Guitar Gently Weeps'', p. 78. Orchestral arranger John Barham also sat in on the sessions, occasionally contributing on harmonium and vibraphone. Leng, ''While My Guitar Gently Weeps'', p. 80. A young, pre-Genesis (Genesis (band)) Phil Collins played congas on "Art of Dying", but was not credited on the original release (an oversight that was fixed on the 2001 remaster). John Harris, "A Quiet Storm", ''Mojo'', July 2001, p. 72. In the third Ripley novel, Tom Ripley is a wealthy man in his early thirties. He lives in Villeperce, France, with his French (French people) wife, Heloise. Tom spends his days living comfortably in his house, Belle Ombre, until an associate, an American criminal named Reeves Minot, asks him if he can commit a murder for him. Ripley — who "detest s murder, unless absolutely necessary" — turns down the offer of $96,000 for the two hits, and Minot goes back to Hamburg, Germany. Plot summary Tom Ripley (Dennis Hopper) is a wealthy American living comfortably in Hamburg, Germany. He is involved in an artwork forgery scheme, in which he appears at auctions to bid on forged paintings produced by an accomplice, artificially driving up the price. At one of these auctions, he is introduced to Jonathan Zimmermann (Bruno Ganz), a picture framer who is dying of a rare and unspecified blood disease. Jonathan refuses to shake Tom's hand when introduced, coldly saying, "I've heard of you" before walking away. Built in 1910 for the Great Central Railway and served on the Grimsby–Hamburg, Germany route. Acquired by LNER in 1923 and passed to Associated Humber Lines in 1934. Used as a convoy rescue ship during the Second World War. Returned to LNER post-war and passed to British Railways in 1948. Served until scrapped in 1950. Commons:Category:Hamburg Wikipedia:Hamburg Dmoz:Regional Europe Germany States Hamburg

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

energetic campaign

. Ordered to hold the city at all costs, Davout launched a characteristically energetic campaign against a similar numbered Army of the North made up of Prussian (Kingdom of Prussia) and allied troops under the command of Count von Wallmoden-Gimborn (Ludwig von Wallmoden-Gimborn‎), winning a number of minor engagements. Neither force was decidedly superior and the war ground to a halt and resulted in a rather stable front line between Lübeck and Lauenburg and further south along the Elbe river, even after the end of the cease-fire of the summer 1813. In October 1813 a French column's movement towards Dannenberg resulted in the only major engagement in the North of Germany, the Battle of the Göhrde. The defeated French troops retreated back to Hamburg. '''Anugama''' is a German (Germany) spiritual musician born in Cologne, Germany. He is most renowned for his healing music. Early in his life, he lived mostly in Hamburg working in a music store. Having traveled to Asia in his early twenties, he drew inspiration from spiritual voyages he made. Throughout the 1980s, he explored spirituality through his music which involved not just Asian music but Hawaiian (Native Hawaiians) and African rhythms as well. The group was founded in 1977 by Michael Kühnen under the name "Action Front of National Socialists" (ANS), based around a group of young neo-Nazis in Hamburg. Husbands, p. 93 Upon founding the group Kühnen declared "we are a revolutionary party dedicated to restoring the values of the Third Reich" and adopted a version of the Nazi flag in which the swastika was reversed, with the spaces black and the actual cross blending into the background, as their organization's emblem. Lee, pp. 196-197 He sought to link his movement with other groups, by seeking links with Waffen-SS veterans organisations, sending a delegation to the Order of Flemish Militants-organised international neo-Nazi rallies in Diksmuide and working closely with the Wiking-Jugend. Lee, p. 198 * Deuteronomistic History and Deuteronomist * Dr. (Doctor (title)) Klaus Koch, D.D., Professor Emeritus of Old Testament and History of the Ancient near East Religions at the University of Hamburg, Hamburg, Germany * Andhra Christian Theological College, Secunderabad, Andhra Pradesh, India '''Girls Under Glass''' is a musical group from Hamburg, Germany. ;2004 New material was written and recorded. Producer JP Genkel joined the production and recorded the album ''Zyklus'' in his IMPULS studio, Hamburg. ''Zyklus'' was released in February, 2005 on Metropolis Records. Commons:Category:Hamburg Wikipedia:Hamburg Dmoz:Regional Europe Germany States Hamburg

construction number

. The ship was laid down 30 January 1915 at Blohm & Voss in Hamburg, under construction number 240. She was launched on 21 April 1917, but construction was halted about 15 months before she would have been completed. ''Mackensen'' was stricken from the German navy, according to the terms of the Treaty of Versailles, on 17 November 1919. She was sold for scrap and eventually broken up in 1922 at Kiel-Nordmole. ''Graf Spee'' was named for Vice Admiral Maximilian von Spee

squadron (Squadron (naval)) during the Battle of Jutland in 1916 and later commander-in-chief of the German High Seas Fleet. ''Admiral Hipper'' was ordered by the Kriegsmarine from the Blohm & Voss shipyard in Hamburg. Gröner, p. 65 Her keel was laid on 6 July 1935, Williamson, p. 12 under construction number 246. The ship was launched on 6 February 1937, and was completed on 29 April 1939, the day

the quadrennial star prize of the ''Bund Deutscher Architekten'' (Federation of German Architects) of Schleswig-Holstein. The Kunsthalle exhibits modern art of the 20th century. ''Admiral Hipper'' ordered as "H", as a replacement for the light cruiser . She was laid down at the Blohm & Voss shipyard in Hamburg under construction number 501, on 6 July 1935. She was launched on 6 February 1937 and fitting out work

speed development

used by suspect passengers on the airline flight list. It is believed to be the first police action outside the U.S. connected with the attack. Two people are taken into provisional custody, one is an airport worker. Both were later released, but re-arrested in late 2002. *The data recorder from United Airlines flight 93 is recovered. File:Stettin Wilhelmsdenkmal 1900.jpg right thumb upright Stettin was long Germany's largest Baltic port, a situation which greatly helped speed development

rich religious

Commons:Category:Hamburg Wikipedia:Hamburg Dmoz:Regional Europe Germany States Hamburg

arts based

Political Science, Journalism and Law at the Free University of Berlin (1970-1979). In 1965, while a student in Munich, he jointly founded the National Union of the Kurdish Students in Europe (NUKSE) with his partisan friends Brusk Ibrahim and Latif Ali. In 1985, he and other emigrants from Kurdistan, academics, scientists, literates and artists founded the Kurdish Academy of Science and Arts, based in Stockholm. Germany In Germany, the depression had reached its

work biography

and screenwriter of short films. He has received prizes for several of his books and films, as well as for his entire work. Biography ''Peter Pohl'' was born on 5 December 1940 in Hamburg, Germany. He lost his father during World War II and moved to Sweden with his mother in 1945, where he started school in 1947. DATE OF BIRTH 1940-12-05 PLACE OF BIRTH Hamburg, Germany DATE OF DEATH birth_date birth_place


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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