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Nice hotel, clean, friendly, close to town centre. ideally situated on Fuggerstras
Nice continental breakfast, charming old building.
Could do with a kettle in room, although I did bring my own.
They gave us a choice of rooms upon arrival which was a nice touch.
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We reserved the hotel about 2 months ago and then on arrival at the hotel told we couldn't stay there and had to go elsewhere! They had arranged for us to have another hotel but it was the other side of the city and we...More
Great stay and great staff, spent 1 week in Oct 2014,rear court yard- very quiet very close to all attractions is in Schöneberg district, west in Berlin. From here you are in just a short walk from several bars, night clubs, Nollendorfplatz U bahn fantastic,...More
We had 2 rooms for 7 days in mid September - good size rooms on 2nd floor overlooking both street and rear court yard- very quiet - good bath rooms. Steff friendly and helpfull - printed off our train tickets at no cost. Wi Fi...More
I booked and paid for a late check out until 18:00 but was hassled from 14:00 to leave the room by the housekeeping. Really overpriced for a very basic room, with cold, unfriendly staff. Lift didnt work on most floors.
In 1963, Schöneberg was the centre of the political west, inspiring John F. Kennedy to choose this area to famously announce, "Ich bin ein Berliner." Times may have changed, but modern-day Schöneberg still pays tribute to its historical legacies. Once the richest city outside of Berlin proper, the area's affluent past is still visible in ornate housing facades dating back to the Gründerzeit of the 19th century, while
residents in fur coats walking their dogs or shopping in high-end KaDeWe continue the tradition with a modern flair. Schöneberg was also once the centre of the decadent and burlesque nightlife of the 1920s. It was here that Marlene Dietrich partied with Christopher Isherwood and the first gay bar in Germany was founded. Today, the gay community still revolves around Nollendorfplatz. The overground Ubahn station is even illuminated in rainbow colors, paying tribute to Schöneberg's progressive past.