This metropolis that was baroque experienced its golden age in the very first half of the 18th century under the rule. Magnificent buildings, countless art treasures and priceless wealth of the “Green Vault” treasure chamber - all testify to this era.

Throughout the second world war the historical center in Dresden almost totally ruined and was heavily bombed in five successive air raids. Now we find a number of the second worldwar famed buildings rebuilt which are home to some of the most well endowed museums and galleries in Germany.

Dresden is cultured and full of nature. The Altstadt is perfect for explorations - accommodation, cafes, shopping along with the city’s major attractions are compressed into a place that’s conveniently walkable.

In 2004 the Elbe Valley and also the heart of Dresden with its numerous monuments and parks have been nominated as Unesco world heritage sites. The 18th and 19th century cultural landscape extends 18 km across the river from Ostragehege and Ubigau Palace fields to the Pillnitz Palace along with the Elbe River Island. The heritage sites in the town include the architectonical highlight Semper Opera House, the pompous complex of pavilions and galleries called the Zwinger, the royal fortress with all the “Green vault” as well as the terraces of the Elbe riverside.

Browse through the list of dresden sehenswürdigkeiten draws, and you will be surprised to find out that along with recently renovated Frauenkirche and Renowned Zwinger Palace there is dairy farm shop in this list.

Started by the Pfund brothers, dresden sehenswertes dairy store is found in the New City. The store’s clients have been appreciating this chance for 125 years now, with several intervals when it had been closed through the socialistic times. This 125-year anniversary is celebrated as the city’s remarkable date.

Clients are greeted with dozens of angels, various creatures playing children and blooms. Each tile is painted - completely customers take the absolute space. Pros in arts believe that in a few ways these ornaments and colours are similar to the works.

Those who need more than decorations that are exquisite to be fully satisfied, can buy dairy food, for instance, cheese - various forms of this product are put on a four-meter counter, just like many years ago. Huge old refrigerators are kept within their own original type. Of course they’re designed - but the outer parts of these refrigerators look like those of the ones that are old.

Paul Pfund, the store’s creator, came to Dresden in 1879 together with six daughters and his lovely wife. He was a milkman and was going to start a shop here, and so he did. Some time later his brother Friedrich Pfund joined him.

Paul Pfund introduced new recipes and new technologies of milk processing. Special attention was paid to sanitary and hygiene measures. Pfund was the first in Germany to offer condensed milk to its customers. In 1900, its clients started to pasteurize milk. As a result of this, their company are able to now expand and offer their products to more customers.

Following the creator of the company’s died in 1923, the company was inherited. It was by some miracle that the building was complete during war and times that are socialistic (even though in 1972 it was nationalized). Through the GDR times the shop continued selling cheese (there were just three forms of it, though), food for milk and children. Fortunately this never occurred, although communists wished to ruin GDR’s interior that was unique Click Here.

dresden_attractions_top_10_-_go_to_the_historic_center_of_dresden.txt · Dernière modification: 2014/10/29 08:55 par mariela58
Recent changes RSS feed Creative Commons License Donate Powered by PHP Valid XHTML 1.0 Valid CSS Driven by DokuWiki