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Дрезден. Церковь Богородицы (Dresden. Frauenkirche)
Dresden
Copyright: Антон Гуля-Яновский
Type: Spherical
Resolution: 6000x3000
Загружена: 30/03/2013
Обновлено: 04/08/2014
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Frank Ellmerich
Dresden Frauenkirche
Lars Gabrysch
Frauenkirche-Dresden-Sachsen-Germany-Europe
Willy Kaemena
Frauenkirche
Rolf Ris
Towerview Dresden
Lars Gabrysch
Frauenkirche-Dresden-Sachsen-Germany-Europe
Lars Gabrysch
Frauenkirche-Dresden-Sachsen-Germany-Europe
Willy Kaemena
Frauenkirche
Jens Ruppert
Albertinum Dresden am Georg Treu Platz / Salzgasse mit Blick auf Hotel Innside
Toni Garbasso
Neumarkt platz
Weihnachtsmarkt auf dem Neumarkt an der Frauenkirche Dresden
Günther Roth
130529 0101 muenzgasse
A.Rewitz
Dresden Frauenkirche
Jürgen Schrader
Foggy morning in fall
Don Manion
Cedar City, Utah Sky-Fest 2010
Burkhard Koerner
Obere Rathaushalle
Lars Gabrysch
Gerichtslaube Babelsberg Potsdam Germany
Tibor Illes
Nagymagocs Karolyi hunting castle - hall
Michael Pop
Atmosphere at the Zdob si Zdub concert at Peninsula
Andrea Biffi
Montmartre by night
Thang Bui
Dong Xuan Market 1
Klaus Mayer
Lake Gairdner surface
Richard Chesher
New Caledonia Cruising
Jürgen Schrader
Cerro Gordo Saloon
Evgeny Efimov
Bridge over Jekostrovskij strait (view from the top of the bridge)
Антон Гуля-Яновский
Малый Саблинский "водопад" (Sablino. Small waterfall)
Антон Гуля-Яновский
Невский 58. Парадная лестница (Nevskiy 58. Main staircase)
Антон Гуля-Яновский
Золотой зал во Дворце Малютки
Антон Гуля-Яновский
Лейпциг. Церковь Св. Михаила (Leipzig. Michaeliskirche)
Антон Гуля-Яновский
Хельсинки. Суоменлинна. Береговое укрепление (Helsinki. Suomenlinna. Coastal fortification)
Антон Гуля-Яновский
Соловецкий остров. Прядильная башня кремля (Solovetsky Island. Pryadilnaya tower))
Антон Гуля-Яновский
Тенерифе. Ла Лагуна (Tenerife. La Laguna)
Антон Гуля-Яновский
Архангельск. Северодвинский мост (Arkhangelsk. Severodvinskiy bridge)
Антон Гуля-Яновский
Дрезден. Театрплац (Dresden Theaterplatz)
Антон Гуля-Яновский
Chinese Palace Facade 01
Антон Гуля-Яновский
Рыбалка на озере Ильмень (Ilmen lake fishing)
Антон Гуля-Яновский
Тенерифе. Гостиница Ховима Санта Мария (Tenerife. Hovima Santa Maria hotel)
More About Dresden

Overview and HistoryDresden sits on the Elbe river in a bend that was occupied by people since before written history emerged from the mists of time. Around the sixth century A.D. Germanic tribes moved westward from their woolly environs into the area of the Elbe. They were followed by Bohemian Slavs who founded a city called Drezdany, and there we begin. By the beginning of the 10th century the German armies under King Heinrich had conquered the Slavonic lands and opened them to German settlers.The original town of Drezdany can still be found within the "old city" district of modern Dresden, on the left bank. By the 13th century Dresden had a small local economy centered around a Franciscan monastery and agricultural trade, plus fishing. It took several centuries for Dresden to grow up and jump across the river to occupy both sides.The year was 1500 and Dresden had established "Altendresden" on the opposite bank of the Elbe. Things were looking up, but Hussite preachers were active and the Hussite army laid siege to the town. Hussites were early Protestants, so it's likely they were "protesting" against the Catholic Franciscan monastery. (See the defenestration of Prague for Hussites throwing priests out the windows.)Dresden struck gold in 1485 when the Albertine bloodline chose to hold court here. They transformed Dresden into a town crowned with royalty under Duke George the Bearded, who was a loyal Catholic. Whatever economic stability came along with the Albertines, however, was accompanied by increased religious turmoil. After the Hussite siege, Martin Luther's teachings of Reformation assaulted the Catholic authority. Duke George resisted the Reformation until his death in 1539 -- but his successor held the opposite view and brought the Reformation to Dresden anyway. Such is life. As with every medieval town embroiled in political and religious dispute, Dresden just grew more sheep and grain so they could pay their taxes.Dresden got a bigger pair of boots in 1547 when the Albertine princes were given electoral privileges. This made Dresden into the capital of the most important Protestant land and the most powerful German state after the Hapsburg territory. The castle became a palace, wood was replaced with stone and the medieval town became a fortified city complete with an armory and reinforced city wall. Along with these physical improvements came a new support for refined culture, including royal collections of art and the predecessor of the Staatskapelle Orchestra. Between 1500 and 1600 the population of Dresden tripled.Dresden became a champion of Baroque art and architecture following the Thirty Years' War. The first European porcelain manufacturer started here and many lavish festivals flaunted the musical and artistic status of the city. These had no small second purpose as political claims to power, it may be noted. The population tripled AGAIN by 1755.The Seven Years' War put the brakes on Dresden's development. Prussian artillery bombarded the city center and whole suburbs were burned down. Politics came through with a firebrand when Napoleon arrived in 1805 and occupied the city and soon afterwards Saxony was placed under Prussian-Russian government.Industry took over from arts and culture in the years following the Napoleonic wars. A long-distance railroad was built from Dresden to Leipzig and the city was totally redesigned with expanded new districts. Political reformers inspired by the French Revolution sprang up and were squashed, during the May Uprising of 1849.But industry kept going and new bridges popped across the Elbe to help the railway lines and stations handle the increased trade. Optics, chocolate, cigarettes and precision machines were streaming out of Dresden to reach the German Empire. At the turn of the 20th century Dresden was the fourth largest city of the Empire and hosted more than half a million people. This is amazing progress for a region which came from a disorganized batch of minor territories only a few centuries earlier!World War One arrived and transformed the Kingdom of Freidrich August III into the Free State of Saxony. The 1918 November Revolution forced the King to step down and Dresden enjoyed relative political stability for another decade of cultural growth.This came to an end when the National Socialists took power in 1933 and promptly repressed all political opponents -- never a good time for artists. This led straight into WWII when all of Dresden's industrial developments made it a target for extensive and thorough carpet bombing, reducing the city to rubble. The Soviet army entered in May of 1945 to occupy the city.For the next several years volunteers worked to clear the wrecked city and prepare it for rebuilding. By the 1950's reconstruction had begun in the city center with a focus on residential buildings and selected symbolic monuments such as the Zwinger Palace. Dresden again became a regional capital, this time within the German Democratic Republic. Rebuilding continued as the city took a technical path towards its future, building nine colleges and embracing computer technology among its nascent industries.The revolution which ended the German Democratic Revolution had roots in Dresden. Mass demonstrations and occupation of the State Security headquarters forced peaceful changes to occur.Finally, the re-unification of Germany replaced Dresden in its former status as the capital of Saxony.Getting ThereBy plane you will fly into the Dresden Airport, which has its own S-bahn metro station and direct highway access for cars. The new station focuses on easy connections between all forms of transportation. It's about 9km north of the city and, historically, was a major air base for Soviet flight training during the Cold War.It's more scenic to come over land to the Dresden Hauptbahnhof train station. This station has eighteen tracks for both through trains and terminal trains.Immediately outside the station there's a sports arena. If you're coming or going on game day you will see many football fans drinking beer all over the place, and lots of extra police. Renting a bicycle under such circumstances may prove impossible, take it from one who knows.Text by Steve Smith.