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Things to do in Hamburg

  • Church of St. Michael (Michaeliskirche) Church of St. Michael Hamburg, Germany
    The Church of St. Michael is located in Hildesheim, Germany, near Hamburg, and it is an early Romanesque architectural styled structure. The church was put on the UNESCO World Cultural Heritage list in 1985, and was built sometime between 1001 and 1031, under the leadership of Bishop Bernward of Hildesheim to contain his Benedictine monastery. The bishop decided to name the church for the archangel Michael, who is the Christian angel of protection that carries the souls to heaven, and since he himself planned on being buried at the church. Unfortunately, the bishop died in 1022, 11 years before the church was finished. It would be Godehard, the bishop's successor that would move the remains to the crypt when the church was done. In 1542, when the church adopted the Reformation it became a Protestant church, although the monastery stayed until 1803, when it was secularized. The monks continued using the church and crypt, and they are still part of the Catholic religion today. In WWII, most of the church was demolished, but in 1950, the restoration started, and finished in 1957. The church became a World Cultural Heritage site in 1985, as did the Cathedral of Hildesheim, the magnificent collection of medieval antiquities, and a 1000 year old rosebush. The church remains one of the most esteemed in the Ottonic early Romanesque style architecture. The church has two choir areas, as well as two transepts, with a squared tower at all the crossings. On the west choir side, there is an ambulatory and crypt, with the overall plan being a geometrical shape. The painted wooden ceiling that was created in 1230, is the most well known of the church's attributes, and contains the genealogical tree of Jesus. The church was constructed so that the light could filter in through the windows, set high above the walls, and are rounded arches allowing the utmost filtration. The church is located atop St. Michael's Hill, a beautiful location, with panoramic view of the city and surrounding countryside.

  • Hamburger Kunsthalle
    The Hamburger Kunsthalle is one of the numerous art museums in Hamburg, Germany, that highlights the paintings done in Hamburg during the 14th century, as well as Flemish and Dutch artworks of the 16th and 17th centuries, German and French paintings of the 19th century, and modern artworks. There are three interconnected buildings that are located in the middle of the city, by the Central Station and Binnenalster Lake. Starting in 1863, and finishing in 1869, the original museum was designed by Hermann von der Hude and Georg Theodor Schirrmacher. The second one was designed by Fritz Schumacher and it was constructed in 1919. The Gallerie der Gegenwart was constructed from 1976 until 1997, and was done by O. M. Ungers. There is a wonderful collection of paintings from the 19th century, that include the works of Adolf Menzel, Max Liebermann, Philipp Otto Runge, Lovis Corinth and Caspar David Friedrich. The Gegenwart is dedicated to the modern artworks from the 20th century and include the works of Pablo Picasso, Max Beckman and Paul Klee. One of the paintings in the Kunsthalle was stolen in the Frankfurt art robbery in 1994, when it was on loan to the Kunsthalle Schim in Frankfurt; the Nebelschwaden by Caspar David Friedrich. A lawyer was able to negotiate with the robbers, and buy back the painting, but the Kunsthalle wouldn't pay the agreed amount for his help, so he sued and won.

  • Ballin Stadt - Port of Dreams
    The BallinStadt Emigrant World Hamburg, found on the island of Veddell, in the Elbe River, opened in July of 2007, and is the famous site where over 5 million people exited from Germany between 1850 and 1939, through the port of Hamburg on their way to build a new life in the United States. The Hapag shipping company, under the leadership of Albert Ballin, built the center during 1898 and 1901, and extended in 1906 and 1907. The center is expected to bring in visitors from Germany, the United States and Europe; with the moving story of these stouthearted people that left their families, homes, jobs and loved ones to adventure to the beat of a new drum in a new land, a land of freedoms, opportunities and dreams. The nucleus of Ballinstadt is the explicit reconstruction of three initial living and sleeping quarters; with the most prominent display contained in the center building, that gives a genuine and heart throbbing impression of everything involved in the emigration. Starting in 1891, the city of Hamburg became one of the most important ports that emigrants left from in all of Europe, and in 1901 Albert Ballin, initiated the building of an emigrant city, that would house the many thousands that came here to wait for their chance to go to America. These people came from the eastern and southeastern parts of Europe, and in the busiest times, as many as 190,000 people a year were housed here. The site kept growing until it encompassed over 175,000 square feet of space, in 30 structures, plus the living and sleeping areas, as well as two hotels, huge dining halls, a church, synagogue, music pavilion, administration buildings, and hygiene and disinfecting halls. When the living and sleeping areas were expanded in 1906 and 1907, more buildings for these purposes were built, as was a large reception building. The center is a private public partnership that is managed by the city, and cost 12 million euros. The center is split into three areas that are related to each other, and house some spectacular information about the process that these stalwart people went through in their travels.

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  • Museum of Hamburg History (Hamburgmuseum)Hamburg Museum of History Hamburg, Germany
    The Hamburgmuseum, or hm, is also the Museum fur Hamburgische Geschichte, which means in English, Museum for Hamburg History; and located in the city of Hamburg, Germany, started in 1922, though the parent organization was begun in 1839. The name was changed to the hamburgmuseum in 2006, and is close to the Planten un Blomen park that sits in the middle of the city. The main structure was designed by Fritz Schumacher, and built from 1914 until 1922. In 1842, a large fire destroyed the museum's courtyard, but was finally renovated in 1995, with a glass dome being put over the inner courtyard in 1989. Originally, the Hamburg Observatory was at the site from 1825 until 1912, when it was moved to Bergedorf, with the site being part of the old city wall that was located here between 1616 and 1625. The museum itself was located at the Johanneum School. The museum was originally owned by the state, run by Otto Lauffe, but in 1999, it became city managed and owned. Much of the antiquities were saved by the Society of Hamburg History that started in 1839, with the Petri portal from St. Petri Church, constructed in 1604, being built into the new museum's courtyard. With almost two dozen exhibits, the museum is very inclusive of the city's history, and the country around it. One of the most exciting artifacts that have been saved and is included in the museum's itinerary is the oldest color film of the Hamburg port, taken in 1938, and put onto a modern DVD. In 1944, the museum was bombed, and partially demolished, but the entire collection was saved, and the glass enclosure that covered the courtyard was also damaged, but was also repaired.  The basement holds the restoration areas for metals, woods and textiles. The ground floor contains the history of costumes from the 1750s to the 1830s, and from the 1830s to the 1920s; the patrons of the museum; music and art in Hamburg; theater and science in Hamburg; and rotating exhibitions. The next floor contains the gems from the city's history that includes the Hamburg's stock exchange coat of arms; the old stock exchange and scales from 1650; merchant ship companies and battles against pirates; as well as medieval Hamburg areas that include from Saxon village to the consolidated missions and trading institute; Hamburg and the church; Hamburg as a Hanse City and the Kogge, the medieval goods carrier. It also has the coin cabinet, the reformation in Hamburg with church art and documents that relate to confessional reorganization; Hamburg in the early modern times that include trade and industry; model of the industrial mills on the Alster; the living conditions and building art; baroque merchants hallway; urban features and constitution of the 17th century with model of urban features in 1644; church construction and parish orders; and constitutional debates. The Hamburg city of emigration; Hamburg from 1945 until today; post war reconstruction; new technology; environmental problems and aircraft construction; as well as the Steamer Werner bridge. The second floor contains doll houses and Hamburg silver; with a plethora of items and exhibits from the Jews that lived in Hamburg that include the immigration from the 16th century up to today; Jewish life festivities; the Klopstock room; baroque living rooms that include frieze art from the old testament; Deichstraben room and catharinenstraben room. Another part houses the model railway unit that includes regular demonstrations of the rail traffic between Hamburg and the Main Station on a scale of 1:32; photographs, objects and models about the development of the main-line service and local urban traffic.

  •  Hamburg Zoo
    The Zoological Garden in Hamburg, Germany, started as a zoo in 1863 and operated as such until 1930; and the aquarium that opened in 1864 was one of the first in the world. In 1850, Hamburg was the third biggest city in the German Confederation, with Berlin and Vienna being bigger, and wild animal trading had started in 1820, with a roadhouse menagerie that was running in the 1840s. Ernst von Merck, a local rich merchant, who was also a member of the German parliament, in 1849, gathered a group of people to create a zoo. In 1860, at the first meeting of the Zoological Society of Hamburg, von Merck was voted in as president; and became the fifth zoo in the country, after the Berlin Zoological Garden in 1844, the Frankfurt Zoological Garden in 1858, the Cologne Zoological Garden in 1860, and the Dresden Zoological Gardens in 1861. It began as a shareholder company, and in 1861 bought a 32 acre plot outside the city walls, close to a city cemetery. In 1862, the zoo created more shares to finance the creation of an aquarium and the exuberance was so great that the shares sold out in 24 hours.  The zoo opened with a bang in 1863, and over 54,000 people came to visit in the first week, although there were only 300,000 that lived in the city. Annual attendance was around 300,000 each year for the first ten years, and the first director, Alfred Edmund Brehm kept adding to the zoo's population, so that soon it was even bigger than that at Berlin; for much of its duration. They had some wonderful results in the breeding area, becoming the first zoo in the world to breed the Brazilian tapir, in 1868, the Malayan tapir in 1879, and the Schomburgk's deer in 1870, which sadly has now become extinct. The aquarium was one of the finest ever built, and in 1865, a national newspaper stated that it rivaled that of London. It acquired a Sumatran rhinoceros in 1868, the first one that had ever been seen in the nations of Europe. In 1863, the zoo's first competitor opened with a number of exotic animals, and although it was a small zoo, stayed in business a long time because of the marvelous exotics that it did have. In 1907, Hagenbeck, the owner of the exotic zoo, revolutionized the way zoos were built, when he took away the bars and cages, and used moats to separate animals and people. The Hamburg zoological garden looked quite shabby and old compared to this new Tierpark Hagenbeck, and it was really noticed when the Tierpark had a million people coming to its zoo, which was twice as many as the zoological park had in its best years. The first World War almost put both zoos out of business, but in 1915, the zoological garden opened the biggest primate house in the world, with 22 outdoor and 69 indoor cages. Most of the primates starved to death during the war, though. When the country's economy almost fell to the bottom, after the war, the Hagenbeck could rebuild its zoo, but the zoological garden couldn't. At the end of the year in 1920, the society was liquidated and within a month, the zoological garden shut down. Then a new organization was formed called the Hamburg Zoological Garden Corporation, which took over the zoological garden, creating a huge collection and buying 882 acres of land to house them all. Then, in 1929, the market crashed, and the zoo was again in trouble. They tried to save it by making half of it a bird sanctuary, and the other half an amusement park, but it also failed and in 1931, the zoo was closed. The city took over the lease and made the garden into a park.

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Local Restaurants in Hamburg
  • The Restaurant Nil
    The Nil serves only the best locally grown organic meats and vegetables giving you the best in German cuisine. One of their four course meals looks like this; housemade deer sausage with Perigordtrullel, roots and Ackensenfsalat; fried haddock fillet with canola and artichoke sauce; four countries duck with red cabbage and potato dumplings; Valrhona chocolate mousse and chocolate sorbet with passion fruit. Appetizers include; castelfranco and corn salad with apple dressing and cardamom walnut pesto; mixed salad; salad of cod, mushrooms and white beet and mustard greens; escabeche of turbot with parsley puree Knoll; shoulder of Mangalizaschwein with herb vinaigrette; housemade deer sausage with Perigordtrullel, roots and Ackensenfsalat. Soup; beef broth with ricotta cams and black walnut; kale soup with cold-pressed grape seed oil; vegetarian soup is fettuccine with perigordtruffel. Fish offerings; fried haddock with canola and artichoke sauce; four countries duck with red cabbage and potato dumplings; filet of pike-perch with savoy cabbage and sesame noodles. Meat; crispy pork belly with black roots and pumpkin puree; baby goat shoulder and polentakuchlein; sirloin steak with Brussels sprouts leaves from Highlandrind, Lardo and Blue Swede potato; four countries duck with red cabbage and potato dumplings. The January four course meal will be; wild boar back with oyster mushrooms and blue Swede potato; Arctic cod with beetroot and fried clams white; breast and leg of free-range chicken with Brussels sprouts leaves and Mount Lenses; date-blood orange sauce with mole-spice sorbet.

  • Fischereihafen Restaurant
    Cold and hot appetizers; fresh market salad with grilled shrimp, pesto and white balsamic; jelly seafood with chive sour cream and salad; tomato carpaccio with basil, feta cheese and smoked brook trout; pescaccio of octopus with lemon-olive oil dressing; tuna tartar on grilled rye bread with ginger and soy; potpourri of herring in curry, honey mustard sauce and housewife; raucheraalfilets with herbed scrambled eggs on toasted whole wheat bread; scallops Provencal braised with garlic and peppers on chicory. They have various types of oysters on the half shell, as well as Siberian sturgeon caviar with potato pancakes and crème fraiche. Lobster dishes include; Canadian lobster on tossed salad with melon Kantaloupe; fricassee of lobster on truffled mashed potatoes; Hummer composition with fried lobster tail with cocktail sauce and potato salad scissors. Main dishes include; fried catfish filet on potato-turnip veggie with spicy horseradish sauce; cod filet with pickled cabbage, mashed potatoes with Pommery mustard sauce; prawns in crispy coating with several sharp dips and spicy glass noodle salad; pepper steak of tuna - cooked pink - on Asian stir-fried veggies and honey-soy sauce; large seafood platter with fried North Sea turbot, bream Royal Scottish salmon, Tiger king prawn and Jakobsmuschelnin shell baked; tournedos of beef with porcini mushrooms and roasted rosemary potatoes; four countries crispy duck with red cabbage, potato and cranberry-apple.


Haddock Filets Restaurant Nil Hamburg, Germany


Sirloin Steak Restaurant Nil Hamburg, Germany






 Fricassee of Lobster Fischereihafen Restaurant Hamburg, Germany

Fried Catfish Filet Fischereihafen Restaurant Hamburg, Germany


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  • Heine Haus Heine Haus Hamburg, Germany
    Salomon Heine, was a banker in Hamburg, Germany in 1832, and arranged for a small cottage to be constructed for his gardener at his summer house in Elbchaussee. The cottage is the only building that is still left of all the buildings in his enclave; which had to be demolished in 1880. In 1975 through 1979, the cottage was entirely renovated for the future cultural purposes that it would serve. Presently, there is a collection of keepsakes, photos and documents that belonged to Salomon, whose complex saved Hamburg from going bankrupt after the huge fire in 1842 that nearly destroyed the entire city. His nephew became a famous poet, Heinriche Heine, who lived in Hamburg during the years of 1815 until 1831, and a lot of memorabilia is here from him.

  • U-Boat Museum Hamburg
    When the Soviet Union was kaput in 1991, a fleet of submarines, over 150 of them, were decommissioned and put out of service, most of them occurring in 1995. Very rarely, the new Russian government allows these u-boats to be used as museums, with the explicit agreement of the secret service. The U-434, or in Russian, B-515, had been used for special missions; like the blockade of Cuba, when sub chases were the norm; or the east coast American spy missions; and the patrolling of territorial waters around the old Soviet Union. This particular sub was used by the Soviet navy for 26 years, until 2002, and after the short negotiation with the German government at Hamburg, bought the u-boat and created a museum. The U-434 is one of the few subs in the Tango class that are still afloat today. There were 20 of these class subs built, and out of those, 3 were customized for special duties, and the U-434 was one of those. The last voyage of this sub is kind of unusual for a boat on its way to become a museum; the U-434 left the Koala Bay in Murmansk on its way to Hamburg, when it was stopped by the Russian Intelligence Service and held for 5 days, while it was checked out, and then allowed to continue. The delay, however, had the new owners on edge waiting for the sub to come into the harbor. Finally, the Norwegian coastal guard contacted them and told them the sub had left their territory and was headed their way. The sub is the biggest non-nuclear sub left in the world and is now a museum to be viewed when you go to Hamburg.

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  • Altonaer Museun - Norddeutsches LandesmuseumAltonaer Museum Hamburg, Germany
    The Altona Museum is one of the biggest regional museums of cultural and art histories of the northern parts of Germany and gives a cultural development of the Elbe area, Altona, Schleswig Holstein and the coast areas of the north and east. The permanent exhibition contains the most significant regional displays from the areas of crafts, culture, painting, fishing, history, graphic arts and shipping. The museum has a unique program of special displays, lectures and films on many topics of the 19th and 20th century, while pursuing the ultimate collections of art, history and media history. In 2006, the interactive children's gallery opened and it made the museum a favorite place for the entire family. Current displays include the Barbie and Santa Claus Christmas at the Altona Museum, shows the history of these two icons with historical items from various collections; just pictures - choose your favorite images from.... all the pictures that are here; the Children's House presents: diving, the images seas by Dieter Wiesmuller, who is one of the wealthiest and foremost illustrator of the country; everything in the river - a panorama of the Elbe which highlights the Elbabschnitts between Altona and Schulau and their history over the past 250 years; land by sea, the coasts of North and Baltic Seas about the natural history of the coastal areas, their particular fauna and flora and the creation of the resorts that are settled there.

  • Deichstrasse
    The Deichstrasse in Hamburg, Germany dates back to the 14th century, and the houses that live here have become one of the city's most prominent attractions to visitors coming to the city for the first time. The first homes to be constructed are those that face the street, and then in the next century, the homes face the canal, that helped the coming and going of commodities into and out of the city back then. In the 17th century, the area became a major trading hub, with many of the city's merchants buying, living, storing and selling their goods from their houses. The Great Fire of 1842, destroyed much of the area's homes, so that the majority of houses there today have been rebuilt since then. Many of the homes weren't rebuilt as houses, but rather as restaurants, and in the nighttime, the area is busy with throngs of people coming here to eat.

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  • Planetarium HamburgHamburg Planetarium Hamburg, Germany
    The planetarium started in 1930, in the old Winterhude water tower that is located in Stadtpark, and is considered one of the oldest star theaters in the world. The elaborate art deco features in the huge structure is in the middle of the park, and is still one of the major attractions in the city. From the tower's terraces, you will have a magnificent panoramic view of the city of Hamburg, also known as the water-rich Hanseatic city. Today it is considered one of the most technically advance planetariums in the world. It is a place for answers, science shows, programs for the entire family, radio dramas, concerts, music and multi-media shows that contains the most up-to-date laser installations that allows for the best laser light show on earth; plus lectures by the most brilliant minds of science today. With the modern audio service, all the programs can be heard in French, English or Spanish. It is unusual at this museum to the majority of its programs produced or co-produced here, and the heart of the grand domed hall is the Universarium IX, a special projector that was created by Carl Zeiss, Jena. The diameter of the dome is about 70 feet, with 253 plush seats in the planetarium, with over 350,000 visitors coming here every year, making it the most successful planetarium in the country.

  • Sammlung Tamm
    Peter Tamm was born in 1928, and became a German journalist and collector, which became the base for the International Maritime Museum in Hamburg, Germany that opened in 2008. He began his career as the editor for naval themes with the Hamburg Abendblatt paper in 1948, and from 1970 until 1991 was the chairman of the board at Axel Springer. Peter collected militaria and model ships, as well as other memorabilia. He started the Academic Institute for Shipping and Naval History and then the Peter Tamm Sen. Stiftung foundation, that owns the museum. Early on in his life, he was criticized for his usage of Nazi symbolism, although some of his critics changed their minds later, like the German actor Rolf Becker. The collection is believed to be the biggest maritime collection that belonged to a private citizen in the world.

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  • Museum of Art and HistoryMuseum of Art and History Hamburg, Germany
    The Hamburg Museum of Art and Industry, also known as the Museum fur Kunst und Gewerbe is located in Hamburg, Germany, and is one of the most complete museums in the world that contains European, Asian and German applied art; especially silver, china and furniture. It was started in the latter half of the 19th century, modeled after the South Kensington Museum and the Victoria & Albert Museum in London. The museum owes its beginnings to the lawyer and art critic Justus Brinckman, who wanted to create a collection of exemplary artworks that was worthy of being copied and also to improve the tastes of the general public. There are displays of industrial products, crafts and contemporary arts, lectures and library add to the wonderful exhibits that are displayed by the museum. It was in 1866, that Justus started the idea of a museum of this type, and it began in 1874. It was moved and opened again in 1877 with Brinckman as its director, and in 1879, had its first arts and crafts fair. In 1900, at the Paris World Exposition, Herr Brinckman purchases contemporary art, and in 1909, the Campe'sche is started, which is the historic art foundation, and in 1910, the northern quadrangle is set up with the portal from a street in Hamburg, and in 1921, the Justus Brinckman Gesellschaft is started. In 1937, the Nazis seize some 270 pieces of contemporary art, but in 1943, the building suffers a bomb blast. In 1945, as the bombing gets very intense in Germany by the Allied forces, the museum loses another 10,000 artifacts, with the remainder being moved to the Castle Friedrichs, and the museum was rebuilt in 1959. The first catalog with complete inventory is made in 1960, and in 1974, the museum's restaurant is opened and called the Distillery. In 1976, the museum takes over the building that is located in and in 1978, all of the collections are reorganized, with special emphasis on the middle ages and art nouveau, plus the Japanese teahouse is constructed and called the Sho-sei-in. In 1981, the museum has its most successful exhibition with Tutankhamen and 600,000 visitors came here to view it. The hall of mirrors was added in 1987, as was the history of photography collection.

  • Sports
    Founders of the German football association have come from the city, with a history of distinguishment and longevity. One of the world's oldest rowing clubs in located in Hamburg, and it has been the site of many championships. There are some 60 teams in the Bundesliga, or German first league, with the Hamburger Sportbund, or federation, represents over half a million members in the 700 odd clubs. The two most famous clubs in Hamburg are the Hamburger HV and the FC St. Pauli, that play in the German association football league; also known as soccer. The Vierlander Schutzengesellschaft, or Shooting Club Vierlande, is the oldest organization in the city, being started in 1592. The Der Hamburger Ruder Club started in 1836, and then merged with the newer Germania Ruder Club in 1934 and is one of the oldest rowing clubs in Europe. The Hamburg Chess Club started in 1830, and the FC Association 1893 Hamburg and FC Eintracht Altona were two of the 86 teams that started the German football association. The German Ruder or Rowing Club won a gold medal at the 1900 Summer Olympics in Paris. The 3rd Chess Olympiad was started by the German Chess Foundation, and it happened in Hamburg in 1930. In 1956 and 1958, there were 12 players from the Hamburg Chess club that won the championships. The heavyweight championship of the International Boxing Federation in 2003 and 2008 were held in Hamburg, and the 2008 Fourth World University Championship for beach volleyball was held in the city. The city does have an American football team that is called the Hamburg Blue Devils and play at the Millerntor-Stadion, and started in 1992. They won the German championships in 1996, 2001, 2002 and 2003, and were the Eurobowl Champions in 1996, 1997 and 1998. In 1995, they played against Saint Xavier University and beat them in 1995.

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