5 things to do in Freiburg, Germany

Freiburg is the sunniest city in Germany

Freiburg (Germany) is located in the southwest of the country, namely in the region of Baden-Württemberg. The settlement is also the capital of the Black Forest. Because of its geographical location Freiburg is called the jewel of Germany because it was built on the edge of a beautiful natural area with beautiful scenery and clean mountain air, but besides the beauty of nature there are also many interesting sights and a huge selection of pubs and restaurants.

Evening Freiburg.

General Information

First of all, you need to understand the name of the city. The fact is that on the world map, there are several settlements with the same name – in Lower Saxony and Switzerland. To avoid confusion, the German city is usually called Freiburg im Breigsau (in the locality Breigsau is located).

The city is surrounded by picturesque vineyards and nearby – at the junction of the three countries – there is a Black Forest.

Interesting fact! Freiburg is recognized as one of the most comfortable places to live in Germany. The locals easily go shopping in France and on vacation – to resorts in Switzerland.

According to the standards of European cities Freiburg – a city with a rich history, because it was founded in the early 12th century and a lot of legends, one of them lived here inventor of gunpowder Berthold Schwarz, and they also say that it was in Freiburg invented the famous Black Forest Dessert and the cuckoo clock.

Evening Freiburg.

Features of the city of Freiburg in Germany:

  • Is a half-hour drive from Basel in Switzerland and from Mulhouse in France;
  • Freiburg has earned the status of a student city because it’s home to internationally respected educational institutions that admit thousands of students each year;
  • the old city center has a special charm and atmosphere and is a pleasant place to walk around;
  • the city is bordered by beautiful nature – you can walk for hours in the woods;
  • you can come to Freiburg all year round, because it is the warmest city in Germany – the average annual air temperature is +11 degrees (in winter the thermometer does not drop below +4 degrees);
  • Despite the fact that the official language of the city is German, and in public places people speak exactly in German, among the local population is spread an original dialect, difficult for perception.

Interesting fact! Freiburg is considered one of the safest cities in Germany.

Historical background

The official year of Freiburg’s foundation was 1120, but the first settlements in the area had appeared a century earlier. It was mainly people who were attracted to the area because of its silver mines. It quickly became a wealthy city, and in the 14th century it became part of the Habsburg dominion. At the end of the 15th century, Maximilian I held the Reichstag in the settlement.

View of the Freiburg suburbs.

It was taken over by the Swedes during the Thirty Years’ War, then claimed by the French, and only after the Congress of Vienna did it become part of Baden. Since the second half of the 19th century Freiburg became the main city of southwestern Germany.

An interesting fact! During World War II, the northern part of Freiburg suffered most of all.

Today, walking through a successful, prosperous city in Germany, you can hardly think about the fact that its history is full of bloody facts, during which its population was reduced to 2 thousand people. Restored the city thanks to the efforts of its inhabitants and today it attracts more than 3 million tourists who are attracted by: a mild climate, thermal springs, pine forests, beautiful nature and, of course, attractions. Perhaps travelers are attracted by the spirit of freedom, because for a long time the city was considered the center of liberalism, as Erasmus of Rotterdam – a famous humanist lived here for a long time. The influence of this man was so strong that it was in Freiburg that the first university student became a woman.

Attractions of Freiburg in Germany

Tower of Freiburg

The main attraction of Freiburg is the cathedral, dating from the 12th century, designed in the Romano-Germanic style. It is noteworthy that the structure survived the war. Traditionally, most of the sights are preserved in the central part of the city – this part of Freiburg most fully reflects the history of Christianity and is filled with unique sculptures, paintings and other art objects. Another integral part of the city’s skyline is the university, as well as the symbol of Freiburg are the Martinstor and the Town Hall.

An interesting fact! In 2002, for tourists on the mountain Schlossberg opened an observation deck, where you can see the entire city.

You can walk around the central square of Freiburg for hours, enjoying the ancient architecture. The name of the central part of the city is associated with the cathedral of Münster – the highest temple in Germany. By the way, the entrance to the cathedral is free.

On the square for centuries there has been a marketplace, set up market stalls. Trade takes place from Monday to Saturday, and on Sunday nothing prevents you from admiring the architecture of Münsterplatz.

Central Square

The red building, the Historic Market House, attracts tourists’ attention. The facade of the building is decorated with sculptures, four arches, and bay windows. The building dates back to the 16th century. Earlier the customs, financial and administrative organizations were located here. Nowadays official receptions, conferences and concerts are held there. The first department store was opened under the customs. The Market House is the most beautiful building in Freiburg.

Practical information! For walking, choose shoes with solid soles, as it is quite difficult to walk on the square paved with stones.

The Freiburg Cathedral in Freiburg im Breisgau is a sight not to be missed. It is on the list of the most beautiful cathedrals in the world. Everything about this cathedral is original and unusual – style, confession, and the highest level of preservation in Germany. Construction work began in the 13th century, immediately after Freiburg acquired city status, and lasted three centuries. Accordingly, the cathedral’s appearance reflects all the changes that took place in architecture over that time.

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It is noteworthy that in a major German city, the main religious building was a Catholic cathedral, this is due to the proximity of France, where most of the population were Catholics.


Interesting fact! The landmark has survived all the wars that took place in the region.

The building looks beautiful from the outside, but inside it is no less amazing. The decoration of the period of 15-16 centuries is preserved – the paintings on the altars, unique paintings, tapestries, carvings, stained-glass windows. Another amazing detail of the cathedral – the bells are 19 in the temple, the oldest dated to the 13th century. The main bell of the cathedral for 8 centuries remains tolled. And also in the cathedral are regularly held concerts of organ music.

  • Address: Munsterplatz, Freiburger Munster (can only be reached on foot, as the cathedral is surrounded only by pedestrian streets;
  • Opening hours: Monday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Sunday from 1 to 7:30 p.m. (no visitors are allowed during visiting hours);
  • the cost of the ticket depends on the seats chosen to visit, for more information see the website of the cathedral;
  • Official website: freiburgermuenster.info.

Mundenhof Park

The Freiburg im Breisgau landmark is located a few kilometers from Freiburg and covers 38 hectares. It is not just a park, but a natural area where animals from all over the world roam free and there are relict trees and hiking paths. The zoo is contactable, and visitors can get up close and personal with some of the animals – stroke them, feed them and take pictures.

Next to each cage is detailed information about each animal. In addition to the aviaries, aquarium and rest areas there is also a restaurant.

Useful information! Entrance to the park zoo is free, you have to pay 5 € for a parking space and if you wish to leave a charitable contribution.

Schlossberg Hill

It is this mountain that dominates the city and it is not surprising that it has an observation deck. It is located in the forest and is part of the Black Forest. Here love to spend time and walk the locals organize picnics, go for jogs and ride bicycles.

You can reach the observation deck (at 455.9 m) via steps, a serpentine road, or a bridge. Along the way you will find restaurants and cafes. The bridge connects the mountain to the city center.

Good to know! The southern part of the mountain is steeper and there are still vineyards that existed before the foundation of the city.

Visiting the observation deck is free, but on the narrow sections of the stairs it can be difficult to get past the tourists who come down. There are benches along the way, and there are several roped-off areas.

Bachle in Freiburg

The Freiburg brooks or Bächle is another attraction and symbol of the city. Water drains have existed in Freiburg since the Middle Ages. You can find these streams in most streets and squares of the city, their total length of 15.5 km, of which almost 6.5 km are underground.

Interesting fact! The first mention of Bechle is dated 1220, but many historians and archaeologists have concluded that they existed a hundred years earlier.

Earlier streams were used as drains and for household purposes, but today they maintain a pleasant climate in the city. According to one legend, if someone accidentally washes his feet in the stream, he will be obliged to marry or marry a local.

MarktHalle in Freiburg

The old market, located in the center of town (not to be confused with the square, where trade is active). Today the market has been converted into an open-air restaurant. Of course, if you prefer absolute comfort with serving food, obliging waiters, you may not like it here. But if you like fellowship, can eat standing up and clean up after yourself, be sure to visit this landmark in Freiburg.

Here you can taste Italian, French, Thai, Brazilian, Oriental, Mexican, Brazilian and Indian cuisine. There are also bars and fruit shops in the restaurant courtyard.

Good to know! In the fish stalls, tourists choose their own oysters or shrimp and they are immediately cooked in front of the customer.


Augustinian monastery is recommended to visit and locals as well as tourists who have already been in Freiburg. The building was built more than 700 years ago and up to now have survived the old parts of the structure. Today there is a museum in the monastery devoted to the order, the history of the region and religious art.

Interesting fact! The attraction was built on a salt road, and salt was transported along it.

During the existence of the monastery several times it was reconstructed, repaired, changed its appearance.

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The museum collection is mainly represented by exhibits on religious subjects – altars, paintings, carvings, sculptures, a collection of books, silver and gold objects. The exhibits range from the 8th to the 18th century. The museum is considered one of the most interesting and colorful in the region.

  • Address: Freiburg, Augustinerplatz, Augustinermuseum;
  • The Augustinermuseum can be reached by streetcar No. 1 (stop Oberlinden);
  • Opening hours: Monday off, Tuesday to Sunday from 10-00 to 17-00;
  • Tickets cost 7€;
  • Official website: freiburg.de.

Catering in the city

Cafe in Freiburg

If you can’t imagine a trip without going out to eat, you’ll love Freiburg. There are a huge number of bars, pubs and restaurants offering authentic as well as international cuisine. You can visit a restaurant Italian, Japanese, French cuisine. There are establishments that specialize in healthy eating, where they cook from fresh fruits and vegetables, using only organic products.

Numerous pubs serving delicious beer, cooked on the basis of traditional and author recipes, should be singled out.

Restaurants of German cuisine traditionally serve meat dishes, potato treats and hearty first courses. Of course, do not do without sausages and sausages. Bakeries and pastry shops are very popular in Freiburg.

Prices for meals in Freiburg:

  • Lunch at an inexpensive cafe – 9,50 €;
  • Dinner for two in a mid-range restaurant: 45 €;
  • Eat at a number of fast-food restaurants for an average of 7 €.

Where to stay in Freiburg

Hotel in Freiburg

When you are in the capital of the Black Forest, there are dozens of hotels and private inns and apartments in Freiburg. Whether you want to stay in small hotels or large chain hotels, here you will find professionalism and hospitality of staff.

Prices for accommodation in Freiburg:

  • A room in a hostel for one night starts at 45€;
  • For a night in a three-star hotel from 75 €;
  • For a one-bedroom apartment about 5 km from the city center, you pay from 70 €;
  • Approximately the same price for a four star hotel;
  • A room at a five-star luxury hotel from 115 €.

All prices on this page are for July 2019.

Getting to Freiburg

Bus station in Frankfurt

Frankfurt bus station

The nearest airport is in Basel, but the airports in Zurich as well as Frankfurt am Main take many more flights. It takes only a few hours to get to Freiburg by train. To travel by car, choose the A5, and the most economical way to travel is by bus. In addition, directly from Freiburg is easy to travel by train to Zurich, Paris, Milan and Berlin. In total, Freiburg is connected directly to 37 locations in Germany and abroad.

The most convenient way to get to Freiburg is from Stuttgart and Frankfurt.

The distance between the localities is 200 km and can be covered by several means: by train, bus and cab.

From the airport terminal in Stuttgart to the train station is easy to get by train S2, S3, the first flight at 5 pm every day. Then you need to buy a ticket to Freiburg, there are no direct flights, so you have to change in Karlsruhe. The first train leaves at 2:30 daily. The trip together with the change takes from 2 to 3 hours.

There are high speed trains between cities. Check the official website of the railroad Raileurope for information about flights and departure times. Buy tickets online or at the ticket office.

The flights depart from Stuttgart daily from 5:00 a.m. from the air terminal, bus station or train station. The service is provided by several carriers: Flixbus and DeinBus. The trip takes three hours. Compared with the train journey, the bus has a clear advantage – the flight is direct.

The way of travel is expensive, but comfortable and round the clock. If you decide to use the transfer, the road will take 2 hours and 15 minutes.

You can book a car directly at the airport upon arrival or in advance on the online service.

The distance is about 270 km and can also be covered by train, bus or cab.

Flights depart from the main railway station, the journey takes 2 hours 45 minutes (duration depends on the type of train). Frequency of flights is 1 hour. If you want to visit other cities during the trip, choose a route with a connection in Mannheim.

If you do not want to get to the central train station, use the station, which is located directly in the airport building. Direct flights to Freiburg depart from here at 1-hour intervals.

The buses depart from the airport, the train station, or the bus station, so be sure to check the departure station when purchasing your ticket. The first flight is at 4:30 and tickets are sold online or at the ticket office. The journey takes 4 hours.

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The journey by cab takes 2 hours and 45 minutes. The way is quite expensive, but if you are arriving in Frankfurt at night or have large luggage, it is the best choice.

Freiburg, Germany is a lively student city with a rich history and interesting sights. It has a special atmosphere of youth and the Middle Ages.

Time-lapse photography on the streets of Freiburg:

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My Freiburg! Unwalked paths

In the first part I told a little about the history of the city and the main tourist attractions of the city. But, Freiburg is a big city and there is a lot to see, literally just a few steps away from the center.

My Freiburg! Unwalked paths

I want to be honest, almost everything we see in the city center is rebuilt after the WWII bombings. Freiburg survived two, and the story of the first is, in my opinion, very interesting and unusual. The first time Freiburg was bombed on the night of May 9 to 10, 1940. In the morning, the Germans announce that it was bombed by the French, taking off from airfields in Belgium and Holland. In vain did the French deny it, and the Belgians and Dutch said that they were neutral and had not provided their airfields to France. On the day of May 10, the Germans invaded Belgium and Holland, arguing that they had provided their airfields, and then, through them, to France. On November 27, 1944, Freiburg is bombed a second time, this time by the British. After the war, they begin to find out who bombed the first time? I think you have already guessed: the 57th Luftwaffe Squadron under the command of Joseph Kammhuber. The Germans, being nailed down, confess to this, but claim that they flew to bomb Colmar (Alsace) and mixed up the right and left banks of the Rhine (cities about the same latitude), but, many experts claim that it was a deliberate bombing, a provocation to explain the invasion of neutral countries. Human life has never been worth anything to the powers-that-be. This is what the city looked like after the bombing:

And we will go for a walk from the border – here is such a border stone preserved, under it is carved to whom and when the city belonged from the 16th to the 20th century. It’s set in the parking lot, so we’ll start from there:

You have to walk through a residential neighborhood to get to the center, and I really like it – the town, but cute little houses in very bright colors. It looks life-affirming.

My Freiburg! Unwalked paths

We walked up to the park and the villa of the Countess of Columbi. The park and the villa are located on the site of a former bastion – a medieval fortification, designed by the great engineer-fortifier Sebastian de Vauban after the capture of Freiburg by the French in 1677. The French have a saying: “In France every fortress is Vauban, every sculpture – Bartholdi. H. J. Schneider designed this villa for the Countesses de Zea Bermudez and Colombe, in the English Neo-Gothic style, in 1860. The former living quarters today house the Archaeological Museum. A small vineyard is planted on the south side of the villa, a variety of Glacis grapes, planted in the ruins of the fortress in 1745.

My Freiburg! Unwalked paths

At the exit of the park is a model of Freiburg, it was installed relatively recently.

Opposite the Villa Colombi is a yellow plain house that looks like a residential building. However, it is not, it is a “Black Convent” built in the early 18th century by J. Heinze for Ursuline women – “Dressed in Black”. The convent housed a school until 1877, then an administration building. And the convent church inside the building passed to the Old Catholic community in 1894. At the end of the 20th century, the western part of the building was added for the Hochschule (something like an evening school).

In front of the monastery, in the center of the crossroads, there is a monument – a thorn – to the fighters against the Nazi regime. Here, on May 8, they bring wreaths and candles.

And then there’s the old college town. The University of Freiburg, named after Grand Duke Albert – Ludwig, who supported the university in the 19th century, is one of the oldest in Germany, it is 563 years old, it was founded in 1457. At the founding there were four faculties, today there are 11, attended not only by local, but also by international students. The University Church is the first building of the University where Jesuit monks taught. Adjacent to the church is the University Museum, or – Unicea. It is both a museum and a forum and provides an insight into the daily and research life of the university and its academic activities from the 15th century to the present day.

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The First Building of the University.

Higher education in Germany is practically free, which attracts foreigners. There are students from Russia and Ukraine, which is nice. Of the 26,000 students, about 5,000 are foreigners. The first separate university building was built in 1909-1911 in the Art Nouveau style by the famous Baden architect Hermann Billing. In front of the main entrance are sculptures of Aristotle and Homer – a good choice!

My Freiburg! Unwalked paths

Opposite the entrance is the old university library, in a building quite reminiscent of a church.

My Freiburg! Unwalked paths

Behind the library is a small waterfall in the shade of a grove, where students relax during breaks.

And on the other side is the new library building. There have been many disputes about it – whether such eclecticism does not violate the appearance of the square. And the building is unique – from the outside it is glass, but not transparent, and at night it glows, from the inside it is permeated with light, and the glass is transparent. The glass is special, it’s always clean, there are no drips on it. And all the transparent walls and ceilings have small and invisible to the eye lines of insulation. All in all, it’s very modern, environmentally friendly and economical. Interesting facts: the library is not just a student library, it’s accessible to everyone! Second fact: In Germany, the question asked on the street at night about “How to get to the library?” does not sound ridiculous, in many major cities libraries are open 24 hours a day! Respect!

My Freiburg! Unwalked paths

Next to the library is the city theater, built on the site of another bastion of Sebastian de Vauban, in the early 20th century. The theater’s large auditorium seats 1,000 people (sad to write about this in a pandemic era, there are 17 theaters in Freiburg).

My Freiburg! Unwalked paths

The square on which the theater and library are located is called Old Synagogue Square. This “Jewish school” had stood here since 1869, but on Kristallnacht (Germans sometimes say Pogrom Night, the word “pogrom” is not translated, it sounds like that in Russian) it was set on fire by the Freiburg SS. The SS cordoned off the fire and called in a fire department to prevent the fire from spreading, but the synagogue was not allowed to be extinguished. The monument, a mirror of water on granite, is an exact copy of the plan of the Synagogue. The water symbolizes tears. The yellow signpost is not a road sign, it is a pointer to the French concentration distribution camp Gurs, where Baden’s Jews were taken. And this man here, struck a chord with me and the tourists (photo from last year). He was singing something to the tune of Atikva, the anthem of Israel (the only anthem in the world written in minor key), but the words were incomprehensible. I asked him who he was and what he was singing. It turns out he was trying to learn the hymn, but it’s complicated, just singing a set of letters. He’s German, comes here every day to sing it, and says he thinks he should do it….

My Freiburg! Unwalked paths

Nearby, on the station viaduct, another Jewish monument, piercing to the point of pain, is a lapserdak thrown on the parapet. It was from here, from track 8, that the Jews of the city of Freiburg, over 450 people, were taken to Gurs, where half of them died of starvation and disease, the rest were sent to Auschwitz, where they all died. This is what the plaque next to it says. And what an interesting story about the installation of this monument – but this story is only for tourists (when the borders open – come!). Monuments like this touch much more than the pyramid of names that stand all over the country.

Sad, but we move on. All visitors to Freiburg are sure to stop at Town Hall Square, where they admire the two Rathaus, the church and the monument to Berthold Schwartz. But few people look into the courtyard, and meanwhile, there is one very interesting house – the Court Arcades. The first courthouse was built on this site in 1300! True, not much remains of the first building; it underwent significant alterations during the reconstruction of the mid-16th century. It was destroyed during the Bombing of World War II and rebuilt only at the end of the 70s of the 20th century.

We go around the Old Town and on the border of the Old Town there is a monument. It is a monument to the victory in the Franco-Prussian War from 1870 to 1871. It was created in 1876 by Carl Friedrich Moest. Even before the end of the Franco-Prussian War, the community of Baden initiated the construction of the monument, in gratitude to the 14th Army Corps, which, under the command of General August von Werder, defeated the French Army at Belfort. The four soldiers symbolize the four branches of the army. Above – Victoria, the Goddess of Victory, stands on a globe and awards the soldiers with a laurel wreath. On 03.10.1876. the monument was unveiled in the presence of Kaiser Wilhelm and the Grand Duke of Baden Friedrich the First, in front of the barracks building – Karlskaserne. During the redevelopment of the Friedrichsring and the square in front of the barracks, discussions arose about whether such a monument was possible, in honor of an armed conflict between countries (in Germany, for obvious reasons, militarization is not welcome, children do not play with war toys). As a result, it was decided that the monument would be erected as a symbol of triumphant friendship, against war and nationalism. And the square was renamed from Wilhelm Platz to Europa Platz.

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The barracks look very nice. They were built in 1773-76, Wippert, and expanded a century later. In the early 20th century they were the headquarters of the 113th Baden Regiment. They too were damaged in 1944, but were rebuilt by 1950.

(photo from the internet).

A whole block of imposing buildings, just steps from the main tourist route – the Archbishop’s Ordinariate and the Archbishop’s Palace, built in 1903 in neo-Romantic style. This is the residence of the administration of the Archdiocese of Freiburg. Here they live quite well, humbly. Adjacent to the administrative and residential building is the Freiburg Cathedral restoration workshop. The cone (pictured) is the former spire of the tower on the north side of the Freiburg Cathedral, 13th century. This spire was removed in 1989 and replaced with a replica. It was installed in gratitude to the citizens of the city for their financial support in the restoration work.

My Freiburg! Unwalked paths

The Archbishop’s Yard is an entire block. In addition to the administrative and residential quarters, there is a separate church and Archbishop’s Convent, built by S. Arnold on the site of the former Capuchin monastery, in 1824-26. After the destruction caused by World War II bombing, it was rebuilt in 1950.

My Freiburg! Unwalked paths

The kirche of St. Adele, or Adelhaus, I especially love it: it’s very ornate, and besides, I have a younger granddaughter, Adele! It was built to replace several Dominican monastery buildings and was consecrated in 1699. At the kirche was a school for girls, built in 1855 by Archbishop Straub Freiburg, called this institution “Training – the pedagogical institute of the sisters – Dominican Adelhausen. In 1867 the school was dissolved and since 1931 in the building of the school housed the Museum of Natural History and Ethnology, and the church serves its purpose.

Saint Adele.

These terracotta-colored buildings are very lively in the city. Another is the Hospital at Bear Field. Tubald Christoph von Reinach and Nikolaus Rudolf von Brunighofen, cantor and dean of the Freiburg Cathedral, both canons, paid for the construction of the hospital. It belonged to the Chapter of the City of Basel, who fled to Freiburg during the Reformation, in 1529. The house burned down in 1957, and was rebuilt in 1975 as a residential building.

Across the block from the Old Town is an unremarkable white house. From 1890 to 1895, it housed the publishing house of Friedrich Ernst Fesenfeld. But the house is known not for those, but for the fact that in the summer of 1904, Marina Tsvetaeva lived there. She and her sister Anastasia lived as girls in Freiburg, where their mother Maria Alexandrovna was treated for tuberculosis. The 12-year-old Marina attended the Catholic boarding school of the Brink sisters. A plaque has been preserved on the house.

Another interesting building on this block is the Freiburg courthouse. What archives there! How many interesting things about German life I dug out there!

There are some things that we don’t pay attention to, but all arriving tourists notice them. For example, such a sign: “Beware of toads! There is, of course, a road value: during their migration, the road becomes slippery, which is dangerous, especially for a motorcycle. But, there is also, but! We have to save them during the migration period. We moved to Germany in February, and in March our son brings a letter from school (and writing letters is a favorite activity of Germans, especially – official bodies), that Frau so-and-so, then, goes to save toads. And asks all children with parents to join together, at 20.00, near the forest restaurant, to have buckets and flashlights, and to wear rubber boots. I, as a real Soviet disciplined mother. all bought and we went to save the toads. car was not yet, and be late is not nice, so from the train station was taken by cab. Can you imagine the faces of the other parents when the newly arrived “refugees” pulled up in a cab? Our people don’t take cabs to the bakery! It turns out that there is a creek near this restaurant, toads live there, they have their mating season, and despite the pipes that are put in during this period, and through which the toads run, they are still, crushed by cars. We have to fish all the toads out of the creek, and move them to another creek in the woods! Our family was morally unprepared for such a turn of events. and in 15 minutes we quietly, in English, without saying goodbye, retreated.

In this part of the city, which is not the most touristy, many pleasant little things please the attentive passersby.

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