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Went to see Jeff Beck and loved it.It was a sunny evening so had a beer outside and was one of the easiest places to get into providing you read the rules on the website.
The bag policy is strict so if your bag doesn't...More
I went to the Tempodrom very recently to hear Thom Yorke. I had never been there before so wasn't quite sure what to expect. The architecture is interesting - a high, domed ceiling, for instance - but the first thing that stuck me was how...More
I was shocked at how strict they were about bags. I have a small backpack for the necessities that usually passes the typical A4 restrictions, but apparently not this time. They only allowed very small purses. Everything else had to be checked for 2€ before...More
My son and I went to the Tempodrom 29 March 2018 for the G3 concert (Joe Satriani, John Petrucci, Uli Jon Roth). Sat center stage in the front of the upper level. I have been to A LOT of rock concerts in my life, but...More
Saw The National here in October. The place is a great size for a concert, there is not a bad seat in the place.
I did have some confusion with the cup situation. If you get a drink, they charge you a euro extra, and...More
The venue itself is perfect. Whatever ticket you have, you will be able to see everything well. It's small and intimate.
The only thing I didn't like about Tempodrom is the prices of drinks. 7€ for a 0,5l bottle of water? I've been to so...More
The seats, for long conference days, are seriously hard. I'm not really very bony but my bottom took days to recover from feeling bruised.
It was great when it was sunny - though the cushions on the steps were picked up and moved inside by...More
I recently attended a 3 day medical conference with 2500 people at the Tempodrom, and though the architecture is great there are several things that made this location suboptimal for this kind of conference. Firstly, the acoustics were challenging and sitting and listening to people...More
Berlin's revolutionary heart and immigrant roots can both be found in Kreuzberg, but this central neighbourhood is beginning a new chapter. In the 1950s and '60s, Turkish guest workers settled around Kottbusser Tor, while in the 1980s and '90s, rambunctious squatters and artists gathered to live a carefree life here. An old hospital even became a hotspot of riots between squatters and police. Today
you can still find the best kebabs in town and many underground clubs, but a lot has changed as well. The hospital has been transformed into an art center, and increasingly you will find new urban cafés, restaurants and designer shops. Rising housing prices and gentrification threaten the spirit of this area along the Spree River, but the neighbourhood’s legacy is upheld by a very engaged community fighting to preserve its rebellious identity.