Amalienburg

Amalienburgstr. 24 - 26, Munich, Bavaria, 81247, Germany
Amalienburg
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84%

Satisfaction Very Good
Excellent
52%
13
Very Good
28%
7
Average
4%
1
Poor
12%
3
Terrible
4%
1

N/A

Value Score No Data

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Good For Families
  • Families100
  • Couples91
  • Solo80
  • Business94

More about Munich

Photos

Bavarian treasureBavarian treasure

Horses in costumeHorses in costume

Early morning at Munich airportEarly morning at Munich airport

A regional train arrives at the OstbahnhofA regional train arrives at the Ostbahnhof

Forum Posts

Munich transport options

by emthow

Is there any other options for travelling from Munich to Venice other than by train via Verona?

Re: Munich transport options

by GyuriFT

If by train - you can go by Brennero way (via Verona), by Tarvisio way (via Vienna) and by Villa Opicina way (via Ljubljana). All heavily depends what you like. As far as I know, the direct trains from Munich go via Brennero.

This is the rail map of Italy, so you can see it better:

http://www.bueker.net/trainspotting/map.php?file=maps/italy/italy.gif

Re: Munich transport options

by leics

Air Berlin fly Munich >Venice Marco Polo

www.airberlin.com

If you travel by train, there are alternatives to changing at Verona.

http://reiseauskunft.bahn.de/bin/query.exe/en

will give you times, fares and details for each departure (click the grey arrow to the left of each deaprture) in English.

Re: Munich transport options

by HansDK

Air Berlin fly Munich > Venice Marco Polo - not direct. Flights are via Dusseldorf, Berlin or Cologne - and not daily.

Re: Munich transport options

by christine.j

There is also the night train, a direct train without any changes, leaving Munich at 21:03 and arriving in Venice at 6:38 the next day.

Re: Munich transport options

by leics

Fair enough......but it is an alternative option. :-)

Re: Munich transport options

by Trekki

Lufthansa flies direct, to Marco Polo. Depending on your travel date, fares are as low as 120 Euro return including taxes. It might be Air Dolomiti, but they have code sharing with Lufthansa.

Travel Tips for Munich

Munich Tip

by Kindberg37

When Heidi and I arrived in Munich we couldn't go into our hostel because it was only about 7:00 am. So we dropped off our bags and started walking down the street looking for breakfast. We turned down one street and this guy started to follow us. Eventually we went into a pastry shop, and the owner chased the man away. Even though he didn't speak English he and two of his customers waited with us until we were sure the guy following us was gone. It was a great way learn what a friendly people Germans are. I'll never forget that store owner.

These towers are a common site here. I just love the way they look against the sky.

Beauty and Function in the University

by pedersdottir

Die Grosse Aula: the great auditorium. (The final word is pronounced: OWL-ah)

Located in the Main Bldg of LMU, the Aula was one of the few large meeting spaces that escaped major damage in the wake of WWII bomb attacks. As such, it functioned as the site for governmental reconstruction after the war. The new Bavarian Constitution was ratified here and the first freely-elected postwar Bavarian legislature met in this room.
It also served as concert hall to the Munich Philharmonic Orchestra under Wilhelm Furtwaengler in the postwar years.

Objects d'art convey the essence of the arts and sciences. The Aula is decorated with plaster placques that trace the roots of modern democracy from ancient civilizations. The artistic legacy of ancient Greece dominates the stage with large gold mosaics depicting Apollo in a blazing chariot surrounded by 4 Muses. In a nod to astronomy, the balcony houses an astrological clock that displays the constellations of the northern hemisphere.

While not generally open to the public, the Aula is on view at times when it becomes the venue for university festivities and holiday concerts.

Recycling

by diageva

recycling, recycling, recycling ... to much??? I don't think is to much .. we all should learn of it ... but for someone like me that ... have all the plastics bags that I want in the supermarket free ... that is not use to pay a tax for taking a plastic bottle ... that ... is not use to been ask for money for each little plastics bags of ketchup in Mc'donals ...:))) and thousands of examples .... its strange ...

yes ... we should learn of it ...

BUT ... I DIDN'T KNEW IT WHEN I FIRST WHENT THERE and I DID'T NOTICE THEY WHERE PUTING ME A TAX FOR MY PLASTICS BOTTLES ... AND THAT I COULD HAD HAVE THE MONEY BACK

it was not the same at Bamberg ... not so ... exaggerated (ok, ok is not exaggerated ... just we must learn)

Pack a small heating stove

by tants

Most small hotels in Munich do not provide a small kettle for boiling water, so if you are one not to spend about 7 euro for breakfast, and would like hot coffee in your room, pack a small heating stove (or element) with a metal cup, to boil your water. Of course, remember to bring your packaged instant coffee or powdered soup.

Neuschwanstein Castle

by Fen

Neuschwanstein was built from 1868 by King Ludwig II of Bavaria and is probably the best known castle in the world. It is a mixture of styles and the initial blueprint was penned by a theatre designer rather than an architect.

The castle was built 2000m above the valley floor and its centre piece became the lavish Sängersaal (Minstrel's Hall) where Ludwig could indulge in his obsession with Wagner and medieval knights. Rather madly, for all the money spent on it, when it was finished in 1886 the first sky scrapers in America were being built.

Its near Füssen, southwest of Munich

Comments

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 Amalienburg

We've found that other people looking for this hotel also know it by these names:

Amalienburg Hotel Munich

Address: Amalienburgstr. 24 - 26, Munich, Bavaria, 81247, Germany