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Paris to Berlin

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by

Nick Hibberd

on 21 March 2014

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Transcript of Paris to Berlin

Overview
Fly overnight to France
You'll spend 3 days in Paris
-Excursion to Versailles (optional)
Spend a day in Heidelberg
Spend a day in Weimar
Spend 2 days in Berlin
Depart for home
France and Germany
Currency: 1 USD = 0.73 Euro

Language: France = French
Germany = German


Day 2: Paris
Meet tour guide and take a walking tour of Paris. You will visit Lle de la Cité and the Notre Dame Cathedral
Day 3: Paris
One of the places that we will be going to on the tour is the Eiffel Tower.
Paris to Berlin
Nick, Brock, Uriah

Excursion to Versailles
On this excursion, if you choose to do it, you will visit many places in Versailles. One of the places is the Hall of Mirrors. Louis XIV (14th) was housed there in the during the French Revolution in 1789 and was ceased to be a permanent royal residence.
Day 4: still in Paris
On day four you will take a tour of the Louvre. The Louvre is the home of the famous painting of the Mona Lisa the most historical painting in the Louvre.
Helpful Phrases
German:
Help! = Hilfe!
Thank you = Dankeschön
Where is...? = Wo ist...?
Do you speak English? Sprechen sie Englisch?
French:
Thank you = Merci
Do you speak English? = Parlez-vous anglais?
I am looking for... = Je cherche
Day 5: Heidelberg
Day 6: Weimar, Berlin
Day 7: Berlin
Day 8: Depart for home
or do the extension.
Works Cited
On day five of our tour we are going to the Heidelberg castle the Heidelberg was started in the early 14th century and was never really finished.
Lle de la Cité
This city was set up in the 3rd century B.C.
Romans took it over in 52 A.D. and was renamed as Lutetia.
Its residents sought refuge at the island from nomadic tribe attacks like the Huns.
It was the house of kings from the 6th to the 14th century.
Notre Dame Cathedral
The Eiffel tower was constructed during the French revolution. Originally intended as a temporary exhibit, the Eiffel Tower was almost torn down and scrapped in 1909. City officials apointed to save it after recognizing its value as a radiotelegraph station.
The Eiffel tower
The Weimar Republic experienced severe problems from its start. Ebert, the first head of the Weimar Republic, and his government were in a very difficult position. Those on the left - communists and the like - had no respect for the government and the success of Lenin in Russia had boosted their self-belief. Those on the right - former soldiers still bitter about the Armistice and the defeat in the war - also had no respect for the government as it had 'betrayed' them.
Brandenburg Gate- built in 1788-1791, Home to the famous "Quadriga."
Goddess of victory pulled by 4 horses in a chariot.
Taken by Napoleon Bonaparte a decade later.
It rose again in 1814 after Napoleons defeat.

Kurfürstendamm- Berlin's most famous boulevard.
House a huge party like gathering for thousands of East and Wet Berliners after the Berlin wall fell.

Berlin Wall- Built to keep East and West Germany separated.
Russia controlled the East side.
People couldn't cross it unless with special permission.
Built- 1961. Destroyed- 1989.
Over 800 years old.
Stained glass was removed to save it from German soldiers.
put back in after he war was over.
It was in a state of despair, but saved by Napoleon.
FUN FACT
It was here at the Hall of Mirrors that the treaty of Versailles was signed on 28th June 1919, which sealed the end of the First World War.
Joseph, baron von Eichendorff
Is a good literary figure because he has
been to Heidelberg he studied law there
but he went on as a writer. His main topic was romance and the free will of others.
Lle De le Cite: Île de la Cité (n.d.). In aviewoncities.com. Retrieved March 13, 2014, from http://www.aviewoncities.com/paris/iledelacite.htm

Heidelberg Castle, Germany. (2011, March 4). In World Site Guides. Retrieved March 17, 2014, from http://www.worldsiteguides.com/europe/germany/heidelberg-castle/

Les Invalides, the Military Museum and Tomb of Napoleon. (2008). In Napoleon. Retrieved March 10, 2014, from http://www.napoleon.org/en/magazine/museums/files/Invalides_and_Military_Museum.asp

Champs Elysee: Dixon, L. (n.d.). The History of Champs Elysee. In usatoday.com. Retrieved March 13, 2014, from http://traveltips.usatoday.com/history-champs-elysee-14444.html

History.com Staff. (2011). Eiffel Tower. In History. Retrieved March 5, 2014, from http://www.history.com/topics/eiffel-tower

Notre Dame Cathedral: History of the Arc De Triomphe Paris (n.d.). In notredamecathedralparis.com. Retrieved March 10, 2014, from http://www.notredamecathedralparis.com/history








Victor Hugo
Is a good literary figure for Paris because he was one of leading figures of the French romantic movement. The Romantic Movement did not reach France until the 1820's. Romanticism was one of revolts against an established order of things-against precise rules, laws, dogmas, and formulas that characterized Classicism in general and late 18th-century.
Notre Dame Cathedral: History of the Arc De Triomphe Paris (n.d.). In notredamecathedralparis.com. Retrieved March 10, 2014, from http://www.notredamecathedralparis.com/history

Weimar, Germany: Weimar Germany (n.d.). In historylearningsite.co.uk. Retrieved March 9, 2014, from History of the Arc De Triomphe Paris (n.d.). In notredamecathedralparis.com. Retrieved March 10, 2014, from http://www.notredamecathedralparis.com/history

Joseph, baron von Eichendorff. (2013, February 26). In Encyclopedia Britannica. Retrieved March 8, 2014, from http://www.britannica.com/EBchecked/topic/180916/Joseph-baron-von-Eichendorff

Brandenburg castle: Maranzani, B. (n.d.). Brandenburg Gate: A brief History. In history.com. Retrieved March 9, 2014, from http://www.history.com/news/brandenburg-gate-a-brief-history

Victor Hugo - A Brief Summary of his Life. (2001). In Victor Hugo. Retrieved March 16, 2014, from http://www.victorhugo.gg/victor-hugo/
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