100 Sights in Hamburg, Germany (with Map and Images)

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Explore interesting sights in Hamburg, Germany. Click on a marker on the map to view details about it. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 100 sights are available in Hamburg, Germany.

List of cities in Germany Sightseeing Tours in Hamburg

1. Davidwache

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The Davidwache is a well-known police station in Hamburg, Germany. It is located in the St. Pauli quarter, near Reeperbahn, at the corner of Spielbudenplatz square and Davidstraße. Today, it is the seat of Hamburg Police Department 15. While Davidwache has existed since 1840, the listed brick building was erected by Fritz Schumacher from 1913 to 1914 and opened on 10 December 1914. Sculptor Richard Kuöhl designed the ceramic elements of the station house. In 2004–2005, an extension was added at the back. The building is known from numerous movies and TV series, and it has been called Germany's best-known police station. Paul McCartney and Pete Best once had to spend a night at the Davidwache.

Wikipedia: Davidwache (EN)

2. G

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Dessauer Ufer was a subcamp of the Neuengamme concentration camp in Nazi Germany, located inside the Port of Hamburg on the Kleiner Grasbrook in Veddel. It was in operation from July 1944 to April 1945. Inmates were mostly used for forced labour at rubble clearing and building in the Hamburg port area.

Wikipedia: Dessauer Ufer (EN)

3. Speicherstadt

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The Speicherstadt in Hamburg, Germany is the largest warehouse district in the world where the buildings stand on timber-pile foundations, oak logs, in this particular case. It is located in the port of Hamburg—within the HafenCity quarter—and was built from 1883 to 1927.

Wikipedia: Speicherstadt (EN)

4. Gedenkstätte Bullenhuser Damm

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The former school building of Bullenhuser Damm is located on a street of the same name in the Billwerder Ausschlag district of Hamburg. In April 1945, the SS committed a particularly brutal crime in the final stages of the war: 20 children and their caregivers, four political prisoners, were hanged in the basement of the building that served as an ancillary camp to the Neuengamme concentration camp during the war. The victims came from Poland, the Netherlands, Czechoslovakia, Italy and France. On the same night, 24 Soviet prisoners of war were also hanged there. The school reopened in 1948 and was named in 1980 after Polish pediatrician Janusz Korczak, who was also killed by the Nazis. Since then, there has been a monument there. The building is no longer used as a school since 1987. Today, it is the kindergarten of Finkenau Kindergarten Foundation.

Wikipedia: Bullenhuser Damm (DE)

5. Dialog im Dunkeln

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Dialogue in the Dark is an awareness raising exhibition and franchise, as well as a social business. In Dialogue in the Dark, blind guides lead visitors in small groups through different settings in absolute darkness. Through this visitors learn how to interact without sight by using their other senses, as well as experience what it is like to be blind. The exhibition is organized as a social franchising company, which offers the exhibition as well as business workshops, and has created jobs for the blind, disabled, and disadvantaged worldwide. The exhibition aims to change mindsets on disability and diversity, and increase tolerance for “otherness”. More than 9 million visitors have gone through an experience in the Dark and thousands of blind guides and facilitators find employment through exhibitions and workshops.

Wikipedia: Dialogue in the Dark (EN), Website, Website

6. Moorweide

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The Moorweide is a public green space in the Hamburg district of Rotherbaum, north of the Dammtor station. Originally, it was bordered by Edmund-Siemers-Allee, Moorweidenstraße, Mittelweg, Neue Rabenstraße and Alsterglacis. The part west of Rothenbaumchaussee has been built on since 1919 with the main building of the university and is no longer officially counted as moor pasture in the narrower sense. The remaining main part between Rothenbaumchaussee and Mittelweg is also known as Große Moorweide, the strip between Mittelweg and Neuer Rabenstraße as Kleine Moorweide. In total, today's park is about 4.3 hectares in size and registered as an "important garden monument" in the Hamburg list of monuments.

Wikipedia: Moorweide (DE)

7. Curiohaus

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The Curiohaus is an office and event building in Hamburg, Germany, in the district of Eimsbüttel, Rotherbaum. It was built between 1908 and 1911 according to a design by the architects Johann Emil Schaudt and Walther Puritz at Rothenbaumchaussee 11–17 for the Society of Friends of the Patriotic School and Education System and named after the founder of this society, Johann Carl Daniel Curio. Since 1948 it has been the property and headquarters of the Hamburg branch of the Education and Science Union (GEW). In October 1997, the building as a whole and with its fixed equipment, the front garden pedestals, the lights and the oval of the Hofgärtchen was placed under monument protection.

Wikipedia: Curiohaus (DE)

8. Centrum Moschee

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The Centrum Mosque in Hamburg is a mosque of the Mosque Association, founded in 1977 and located in the St. George's district of Hamburg. "Hamburg Islamic Community-Center Mosque" is a founding member of the Islamic Community Alliance in northern Germany. (BIG) and "Schura Hamburg" e. V. The state of Hamburg has a national treaty with the organization. On 27 February 2016, Muslim theologian Mohammed Karaolu was elected Imam and President of the Centrum Mosque. He is also IGMG Hamburg Regional Chairman and BIG Chairman. Fatih Yildiz was elected deputy. Karaolu and Ildez replaced former president and Imam Ramazan Usar and his deputy Ahmed Acec after nearly two decades.

Wikipedia: Centrum-Moschee Hamburg (DE)

9. Elbe 3

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The lightship Elbe 3 was built in 1888 as Leuchtschiff Weser at the shipyard of Johann Lange in Vegesack. The first deployment was at Position Weser from 1889. In 1936, the ship received a four-stroke marine diesel engine. Instead of the middle mast, the ship therefore has a chimney. From 1954 to 1955 and from 1956 to 1966 the ship entered service at position Bremen, and from 1966 to 1977 at position Elbe 3. Elbe 3 was a lightship position northwest of Cuxhaven and northeast of Neuwerks in one of the main shipping lanes of the German Bight. The beacon consisted of three electrically operated individual lights. She was decommissioned on 23 May 1977 in Cuxhaven.

Wikipedia: Elbe 3 (Schiff, 1888) (DE)

10. Speicherstadtmuseum

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The Speicherstadt Museum documents the construction and usage history of the historic Speicherstadt in Hamburg. It is located in the room – right on the ground floor – of the storage block L from 1888, which was built according to a design by the Hamburg architect Georg Thielen in the neo-Gothic style and which still has the original riveted skeleton construction made of wrought iron in the part used by the Speicherstadtmuseum. The museum is conveniently located at Am Sandtorkai 36 in the vicinity of HafenCity, the model railway location Miniatur Wunderland, the Hamburg Dungeon and the Spice Museum and is best reached via underground line 3.

Wikipedia: Speicherstadtmuseum (DE), Website

11. Main Church St. Nokilai

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The main church St. Nikolai was consecrated in 1962 in Hamburg-Harvestehude on Klosterstern/Harvestehuder Weg and replaced as the main church the war-destroyed former main church St. Nikolai in the city center, which today continues as a ruin and memorial. The municipal area of the new Nikolaikirche was formed from parts of the parishes of St. Johannis (Harvestehude), St. Johannis (Hamburg-Eppendorf), Matthäusgemeinde (Winterhude) and St. Andreas (Harvestehude). The old parish area of the destroyed St. Nikolai Church was transferred to the jurisdiction of the main churches of St. Katharinen and St. Michaelis.

Wikipedia: Hauptkirche St. Nikolai (Hamburg-Harvestehude) (DE), Website

12. Am Weiher

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The Eimsbütteler Park "Am Weiher" is an approximately 2.27 ha large park in the district Eimsbüttel of the district Hamburg-Eimsbüttel. Surrounding streets are Unnastraße with the Beiersdorf AG site, Im Gehölz and Am Weiher with the Catholic Church of St. Bonifatius and Ottersbekallee. The surrounding streets are quiet residential streets, which is why the park is referred to as an inland park with peripheral buildings. The exception is the street Im Gehölz which belongs to the busy Ring 2 and leads as Bundesstraße 5 directly past the south-eastern end of the park.

Wikipedia: Eimsbüttler Park „Am Weiher“ (DE)

13. Harburger Stadtpark

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The Harburger Stadtpark is a 1920s Volkspark in the Wilstorf and Marmstorf districts of Hamburg-Harburg. When the park was opened in 1926, the two districts belonged to the city of Harburg. Since 1937, both have belonged to the city of Hamburg. The park leads in a hilly forest landscape in the district of Wilstorf around the outer mill pond and has since grown through acquisitions to a total of about 90 hectares of land including the water surfaces. The park area south of Nymphenweg and west of Engelbek to Langenbeker Weg is located in the district of Marmstorf.

Wikipedia: Harburger Stadtpark (DE), Website

14. Auferstehungskirche Marmstorf

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Auferstehungskirche is a Protestant Lutheran building in the Marmstorf district of Hamburg. Although the attached rector was completed in 1957, the construction of the church was completed on May 16th according to the plan of Schmidt + Krauer Architects. The foundation stone was laid in March 1958 Here we go. On Sunday in 1959, Bishop Hans Leyer consecrated the church. Five years later, an organ was installed. Gemeindehaus, located in the Marmstorf shopping centre, has existed since 1974 and is approximately 500 metres from the church building.

Wikipedia: Auferstehungskirche (Hamburg-Marmstorf) (DE), Website

15. Hamburg Archaeological Museum

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The Archäologisches Museum Hamburg is an archaeological museum in the Harburg borough of Hamburg, Germany. It houses the archaeological finds of the city of Hamburg and the neighbouring counties to the south of the city. It focuses on northern German prehistory and early history as well as the history of the former city of Harburg. The museum is also home to the cultural heritage landmarks commission of the city of Hamburg and the adjacent district of Harburg in Lower-Saxony and thus supervises all archaeological undertakings in the region.

Wikipedia: Archäologisches Museum Hamburg (EN), Website

16. Gedenktafel Ehem. Schießplatz Höltigbaum

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The Höltigbaum was until 1992 a training area of the Bundeswehr, which was mainly used by the units of the Panzergrenadierbrigade 17 stationed in Hamburg-Rahlstedt at that time. Today, Höltigbaum is one of the largest nature reserves in Hamburg and protected under the European Habitats Directive. It is a transnational protected area on the border with Schleswig-Holstein, its Hamburg parts belong to the district Wandsbek, district Rahlstedt, the Schleswig-Holstein parts belong to the municipality of Stapelfeld in the district of Stormarn.

Wikipedia: Höltigbaum (DE)

17. Villa Laeisz

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The Harvestehuder Weg is a street in the Hamburg district of Eimsbüttel, which leads on the foreland of the Außenalster from the Alte Rabenstraße to the Klosterstern for two kilometers through the districts of Rotherbaum and Harvestehude. With numerous detached villas from the late 19th and early 20th centuries, surrounded by large, partly park-like gardens, it is considered a boulevard of the Hanseatic city and, next to the Elbchaussee, as a testimony to the wealth of Hamburg's merchants and entrepreneurs during the Wilhelminian era.

Wikipedia: Harvestehuder Weg (DE)

18. Alte Post

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The Alte Post in Hamburg is a building completed in 1847 on Poststraße in Hamburg's Neustadt district, Germany. It was built after the Great Fire of 1842 according to plans by Alexis de Chateauneuf from the need to combine several of the post offices represented in the city in one house. The largest administrative building in the city at the time is considered an outstanding example of the so-called Hamburg post-firing architecture and is one of the oldest post office buildings in Germany before the founding of the unified Reichspost.

Wikipedia: Alte Post (Hamburg) (DE)

19. Erstes Wandsbeker Gehölz

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The Wandsbek wood is a 26.6 hectare public park in the Hamburg districts of Marienthal and Wandsbek, Wandsbek district. The approximately two -kilometer long and up to 200 meter wide forest strips is a rest of the former Wandsbek manor. The associated castle was built at the end of the 18th century by the merchant and slave dealer Heinrich Carl von Schimmelmann, who also had the castle park redesigned. 1766 to 1770 Schimmelmann created a pleasure garden with Lindenallee. The Lindenallee disappeared before the Second World War.

Wikipedia: Wandsbeker Gehölz (DE)

20. Arbeitserziehungslager Langer Morgen

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The Langer Morgen Labour Education Camp existed from April 1943 to March 1945 on Blumensand, Hohe Schaar, Hamburg-Fort Williamson. Like other labor education camps (AEL), it is used to discipline workers, especially forced labor, which has been used more and more since 1941, and to serve as a public deterrent. The alleged legal basis can be traced back to several decrees of SS Heinrich Himmler, in particular the so-called Himmler Decree. May 1941. Unlike the concentration camp, it belongs to the Gestapo regional headquarters.

Wikipedia: Arbeitserziehungslager Langer Morgen (DE)

21. Wilhelmsburger Wasserturm

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The water tower Groß Sand is located in the Hamburg district of Wilhelmsburg at the hospital of the same name of the Catholic Bonifatius community. It was built between 1910 and 1911 according to designs by the Altona architect Wilhelm Brünicke. The tower was given rooms for the management of the waterworks of Wilhelmsburg, which then belonged to the Prussian province of Hanover, official apartments and the community's local history museum. With a total height of 46 meters, it ensured sufficient water pressure.

Wikipedia: Wasserturm Groß Sand (DE)

22. Bohrkopf T.R.U.D.E.

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Bohrkopf T.R.U.D.E. Wolfgang Meinhart / CC BY-SA 3.0

The TRUDE shield temporary machine, an acronym for deep down under the Elbe, was the world's largest tunnel boring machine with an outside diameter of 14.20 meters. For the expansion of the new Elbe tunnel in Hamburg, a fourth tube was drilled in the shield tunneling process between October 1997 and March 2000 under the river bed of the Elbe. The tunnel drill with a weight of over 2000 tons carried around 400,000 cubic meters of sand, scree and stones at an average speed of 6 meters per day.

Wikipedia: TRUDE (DE)

23. Fischauktionshalle

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The Hamburg-Altona Fish Auction Hall was built in 1895/96 in a newly built fishing port on the Elbe River to auction, trade and transport fish ashore there. In addition, the building is used to store and repair fishing gear and distribute ice cream. The hall has been a venue for events since it was restored in 1984. The brick-and-steel-beam building has been listed as a historic monument since 1984, proving the importance of the fish trade in Hamburg and Altona, two formerly rival cities.

Wikipedia: Fischauktionshalle (Hamburg-Altona) (DE)

24. Müllberg Hummelsbüttel

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The Müllberg Hummelsbüttel in the Hamburg district of Hummelsbüttel is a former landfill, which with a height of about 79 m above sea level is the highest elevation in the district of Wandsbek. The mountain is landscaped and serves as a place of recreation. It lies north of the Hummelsee and the Hummelsbütteler Moore nature reserve on the southern border of Schleswig-Holstein. It offers views of Hamburg's skyline. The inhabitants of the north of Hamburg use it for walks and picnics.

Wikipedia: Müllberg_Hummelsbüttel (DE)

25. Maria Grün

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The church of Maria Grün, actually Sankt Mariä Assumption, in Hamburg-Blankenese is a Catholic parish church from the time of the Weimar Republic. It is located on the southeastern edge of the district at the intersection of Schenefelder Landstrasse and Elbchaussee, not far from the district border with Nienstedten on the area formerly belonging to the village of Dockenhuden. The Hirschpark and the formerly independent Mühlenberg settlement separate the church from the Elbe.

Wikipedia: Maria Grün (Hamburg-Blankenese) (DE)

26. Kirchenruine St. Nikolai

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The Church of St. Nicholas was a Gothic Revival cathedral that was formerly one of the five Lutheran Hauptkirchen in the city of Hamburg, Germany. The original chapel, a wooden building, was completed in 1195. It was replaced by a brick church in the 14th century, which was eventually destroyed by fire in 1842. The church was completely rebuilt by 1874, and was the tallest building in the world from 1874 to 1876. It was designed by the English architect George Gilbert Scott.

Wikipedia: St. Nicholas Church, Hamburg (EN), Website

27. Sankt Nikolai

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Sankt Nikolai Finkenwerder is a Lutheran parish in Hamburg-Finkenwerder, Germany. The community belongs to the church district Hamburg-Ost of the North Elbian Regional Church. The existence of a church in Finkenwerder has been documented since the 16th century; today's brick church is the fourth church building in the community and was built between 1880 and 1881 in neo-Gothic style. Parts of the church's furnishings from the previous churches are listed buildings.

Wikipedia: St. Nikolai (Hamburg-Finkenwerder) (DE)

28. Bischofsturm

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The Bishop's Tower, or Bishop's Castle, is an archaeological site in the historic city center of Hamburg, Germany, containing the oldest known remains of a stone building in the city. The site includes the foundations of a circular tower and a well, originally believed to represent the 11th-century stone residence of Archbishop Adalbrand of Bremen. Later finds, however, disproved this theory and it is now considered to be part of a 12th-century defensive structure.

Wikipedia: Bishop's Tower (EN)

29. Altonaer Theater

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Altonaer Theater Selbst / CC-BY-SA-3.0

The Altonaer Theater is a theater in Hamburg, Germany. The private theater adapts literary works for the stage, from classics and international bestsellers to young German literature and more. Past productions include Anna Karenina, Steppenwolf, Measuring the World, and The Hundred-Year-Old Man Who Climbed Out the Window and Disappeared. It presents its own productions, guest performances, and special events. Axel Schneider has been the theater manager since 1995.

Wikipedia: Altonaer Theater (EN), Website, Url

30. Kleinbahnmuseum Wohldorf

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The Nahverkehrsmuseum Kleinbahnhof Wohldorf is located at the former terminus of the Alt-Rahlstedt–Volksdorf–Wohldorf electric light railway in the north of Hamburg. The museum informs about the former Walddörfer tram and the history of public transport in Hamburg and the surrounding area. An important part of the exhibition is the model railway layout. Since 2021, the museum has been comprehensively renovated. The reopening is planned for 2022. [obsolete]

Wikipedia: Nahverkehrsmuseum Kleinbahnhof Wohldorf (DE)

31. Hamburger Sternwarte

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Hamburg Observatory is an astronomical observatory located in the Bergedorf borough of the city of Hamburg in northern Germany. It is owned and operated by the University of Hamburg, Germany since 1968, although it was founded in 1825 by the City of Hamburg and moved to its present location in 1912. It has operated telescopes at Bergedorf, at two previous locations in Hamburg, at other observatories around the world, and it has also supported space missions.

Wikipedia: Hamburg Observatory (EN), Website

32. Friedrichsberger Park

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The Friedrichsberger Park is an approximately 10-hectare public green space in the Hamburg districts of Barmbek-Süd and Eilbek. The park lies essentially north of the Eilbek River, between Friedrichsberger Straße in the west and Friedrichsberg S-Bahn station in the east. It is part of a green corridor that also includes the Eichtalpark and the Mühlenteichpark in Wandsbek, the Eilbektal and the Kuhmühlenteich between Hohenfelde and the Uhlenhorst.

Wikipedia: Friedrichsberger Park (DE)

33. Hauptkirche St. Katharinen

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St. Catherine's Church is one of the five principal Lutheran churches (Hauptkirchen) of Hamburg, Germany. The base of its spire, dating from the 13th century, is the second oldest building preserved in the city, after the lighthouse on Neuwerk island. It is situated on an island near what was formerly the southern boundary of the medieval city, opposite the historic harbour area on the Elbe river. It traditionally served as the church of the seamen.

Wikipedia: St. Catherine's Church, Hamburg (EN), Website

34. Museum of Medical History Hamburg

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The Museum of Medical History Hamburg, founded in October 2007, was opened in June 2010. It is under the aegis of the Institute for the History and Ethics of Medicine at the University Medical Center Hamburg-Eppendorf. The museum offers a permanent exhibition, regular special exhibitions, conferences, lecture series, workshops and readings. It is located in the Fritz-Schumacher-Haus of the University Hospital (UKE), Martinistraße 52, building N 30.

Wikipedia: Medizinhistorisches Museum am Universitätsklinikum Hamburg-Eppendorf (DE), Website, Website

35. Up ewig ungedeelt

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Up ewig ungedeelt Mehlauge / CC BY-SA 3.0

Up ewig ungedeelt is a passage of the Treaty of Ripen of 1460, in which the rule in the Duchy of Schleswig and the Duchy of Holstein was regulated. After August Wilhelm Neuber had used this saying in a poem in 1841, it became the slogan of the state law demanded by the Holstein Assembly of the Estates in 1844: "The duchies of Schleswig and Holstein are firmly connected states". Up ewig ungedeelt is today the motto of the state of Schleswig-Holstein.

Wikipedia: Up ewig ungedeelt (DE)

36. Christianskirche

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The Christian church in Otenson District of Hamburg is a baroque building in 1738; The congregation belongs to the Evangelical Lutheran Church Hamburg-West/South Holstein Church in northern Germany. The churchyard has been the tomb of the poet Friedrich Gottlieb Klopstoke since 1803, which is why Palmaille-Elbchaussee Street, about 270 metres long, passing south of the church, was named Klopstoke Street in 1846, also known as Klopstoke Church.

Wikipedia: Christianskirche (Ottensen) (DE), Website

37. Dreifaltigkeitskirche

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The Trinity Church is an Evangelical Lutheran church in the Hamm district of Hamburg, Germany. It was built in 1956/57 according to a design by Reinhard Riemerschmid as a successor to the Hammer Church from 1693, which was destroyed in the Second World War. The clinkered concrete building with its symbolic forms is one of the most important church buildings of post-war modernism in northern Germany and has been a listed building since 2002.

Wikipedia: Dreifaltigkeitskirche (Hamburg-Hamm) (DE), Website

38. Sankt Erich

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The Roman Catholic Church of St. Erich between Billhorner Röhrendamm and Marckmannstraße in Hamburg's Rothenburgsort district was built between 1961 and 1963. It is the successor building of the parish church of St. Josef on Bullenhuser Damm, which was destroyed in the Second World War. The design for the modern church building, which resembles a large fish from the outside, comes from the Berlin architect Reinhard Hofbauer.

Wikipedia: St. Erich (Hamburg-Rothenburgsort) (DE), Website

39. Alstervorland

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The Alsterpark leads along the banks of the Alster around the Outer Alster and includes the areas of Schwanenwik, the Eduard-Rhein-Ufer and the Alster foreland. Starting in the south, the park runs east through the districts of St. Georg, Hohenfelde, Uhlenhorst and Winterhude, from the Krugkoppelbrücke west through the Alster foreland in Harvestehude and Rotherbaum to the Kennedy Bridge at the transition to the Binnenalster.

Wikipedia: Alsterpark (DE)

40. Alter Friedhof Harburg

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The Old Harburg Cemetery is a public park on a former cemetery site in Hamburg-Harburg, Germany. It is located on a hill south of St. John's Church on Bremer Straße. In the east it borders on Maretstraße with the Phoenixviertel and ends in the south at Baererstraße. From here, a footpath runs over a bridge into the Harburg city park, which creates a green path connection from the Harburg city center area to the city park.

Wikipedia: Alter Friedhof Harburg (DE)

41. Tierpark Hagenbeck

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The Tierpark Hagenbeck is a zoo in Stellingen, Hamburg, Germany. The collection began in 1863 with animals that belonged to Carl Hagenbeck Sr. (1810–1887), a fishmonger who became an amateur animal collector. The park itself was founded by Carl Hagenbeck Jr. in 1907. It is known for being the first zoo to use open enclosures surrounded by moats, rather than barred cages, to better approximate animals' natural environments.

Wikipedia: Tierpark Hagenbeck (EN), Website, Wikimedia_commons

42. Alter Elbpark

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The Alte Elbpark in Hamburg is a listed public park between the districts of Neustadt and St. Pauli. It is part of Hamburg's historic ramparts and connects the northern park Planten un Blomen with the Stintfang, a striking hill above the St. Pauli Landungsbrücken. The Old Elbpark is dominated by the Bismarck monument erected in 1906 by the sculptor Hugo Lederer. The name Alter Elbpark has also existed since 1906.

Wikipedia: Alter Elbpark (DE)

43. Bismarck-Denkmal

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The Bismarck Monument in Hamburg is a memorial sculpture located in the St. Pauli quarter dedicated to Otto von Bismarck. It is one of 240 memorials to Bismarck worldwide and is the largest and probably best-known of these Bismarck towers. The monument stands near the jetties of Hamburg port on the Elbhöhe, today a local recreation area. The architect was Johann Emil Schaudt; the sculptor was Hugo Lederer.

Wikipedia: Bismarck Monument (Hamburg) (EN)

44. Rieck-Haus

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The Rieck-Haus is an open-air museum in Hamburg-Curslack, which specializes in the representation of rural life in the Vierlanden before the industrial revolution. The museum uses a farmstead with a hall house on the Curslacker Elbdeich, which had been managed by the Rieck family until about 1940 and which has been part of the Bergedorf museum landscape since the 1950s as the open-air museum Rieck Haus.

Wikipedia: Rieckhaus (DE), Alt_website, Website

45. St.-Nicolai-Kirche

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St. Nicolai zu Hamburg-Altengamme is one of the eight Hamburg country churches and is considered the oldest of the village churches in the area of the Vier- and Marschlande. It is dedicated to Saint Nicholas of Myra, patron saint of children, fishermen, sailors and traders. Since the Reformation, which took effect in Altengamme around 1535, it has been the centre of an Evangelical Lutheran community.

Wikipedia: St. Nicolai (Hamburg-Altengamme) (DE), Website

46. Fazle-Omar Moschee

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The Fazl-e-Omar Mosque in Hamburg is the second purpose-built mosque in Germany. The mosque is named after the Second Caliph Mirza Basheer-ud-Din Mahmood Ahmad and is located at the street of Wieckstraße in Eimsbüttel, Hamburg. It is run by the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community (AMJ) and was inaugurated on July 22, 1957, by Sir Muhammad Zafarullah Khan. The foundation stone was laid on February 22, 1957.

Wikipedia: Fazl-e-Omar Mosque (EN), Url

47. Stintfang

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The Stintfang is a 26 metre high hill on the right (northern) bank of the Elbe in Hamburg. It is a remnant of the former Hamburg ramparts and, due to its exposed location above the St. Pauli Landungsbrücken, an important landmark in Hamburg's cityscape. Above all, the youth hostel located on the Stintfang and the viewing platform in front of it with a view of the port of Hamburg are well known.

Wikipedia: Stintfang (DE)

48. Harburger Theater

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Harburger Theater User:Wmeinhart - Wolfgang Meinhart, Hamburg / CC BY-SA 3.0

Harburger Theater is a theatre in Hamburg, Germany. It showcases classic plays, comedies, modern pieces and musicals. The theater hall is located in the main building of the Hamburg Archaeological Museum and the Museumplatz in Harsburg. The head of the theater is Axel Schneider, who also heads the Altona Theater and the Hamburger Kammerspiele. He has been with the Harburger Theater since 2003.

Wikipedia: Harburger Theater (EN), Website

49. Treppenviertel

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The stair area is a neighborhood within the Blankenese district of Hamburg, about 10 kilometers west of the city center. It is limited by the Süllberg, Baurs Park and the Hessepark as well as in the south by the banks of the Elbe. There are only a few navigable streets in it; The majority of the houses can only be reached on foot via more than 5000 steps that are spread over various stairs.

Wikipedia: Treppenviertel (DE)

50. Riepenburger Mühle

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The Riepenburger mill "Boreas" is located at Kirchwerder Mühlendamm 75a in Hamburg-Kirchwerder. It is a Dutch mill. Built in 1828, it is the oldest and largest preserved grain windmill in Hamburg. It was mentioned as a mill location in 1318, making it one of the oldest in Germany. A mill with the name "Boreasmühle" also existed in Flensburg, of which only one street name remained.

Wikipedia: Riepenburger Mühle (DE), Website

51. Landhaus Mahr

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The Landhaus Mahr is a thatched clinker house on Hohenbergstedt 21 in the Bergstedt district of Hamburg. It was built in 1911/1912 according to designs by the architects Hermann Distel and August Grubitz and has been a listed building since 1989. From 1982 to 2011 it was made by a shared apartment, the Kritenbarg e. V., inhabited. The building has been empty and decay since 2011.

Wikipedia: Landhaus Mahr (DE)

52. Bugenhagen-Denkmal

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Johannes Bugenhagen, also called Doctor Pomeranus by Martin Luther, was a German theologian and Lutheran priest who introduced the Protestant Reformation in the Duchy of Pomerania and Denmark in the 16th century. Among his major accomplishments was organization of Lutheran churches in Northern Germany and Scandinavia. He has also been called the "Second Apostle of the North".

Wikipedia: Johannes Bugenhagen (EN)

53. Sankt Gertrud

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The Evangelical Lutheran St. Gertrud Church in the Hamburg district of Uhlenhorst is a neo-Gothic building by Johannes Otzen. Today's St. Gertrude Church at the Kuhmühlenteich, located on the street Immenhof, was built as a successor to the Gertrude Chapel destroyed during the Great Fire of 1842. The name of the church goes back to the Virgin and Saint Gertrude of Nivelles.

Wikipedia: St. Gertrud (Hamburg-Uhlenhorst) (DE)

54. Innocentiapark

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The Innocentiapark in Hamburg is located in the west of the district of Harvestehude between Brahmsallee and Parkallee in the immediate vicinity of the Grindel skyscrapers. The approximately 4.5-hectare park is named after Pope Innocent IV. The green area was laid out in 1884 according to the English model and is sometimes referred to by the people of Hamburg as "Innopark".

Wikipedia: Innocentiapark (DE)

55. Hamburger Dom

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The Hamburger Dom is a large fair held at Heiligengeistfeld fair ground in central Hamburg, Germany. With three fairs per year it is the biggest and the longest fair throughout Germany and attracts approximately ten million visitors per year. It is also referred to as a Volksfest . The Hamburger Dom is also one of the well known festivals in the Hamburg metropolitan area.

Wikipedia: Hamburger Dom (EN), Website

56. ERGO

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The office building Überseering 45 or ERGO building is a building complex completed in 1974 in Hamburg's office city City Nord, which today houses the life insurance division of the Ergo Insurance Group. The building was listed as a historical monument in 2019. The conceptual coherence of the building complex makes it "an outstanding example of German post-war modernism".

Wikipedia: Überseering 45 (DE)

57. Sankt Sophien

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St. Sophien is a Roman Catholic parish church in Hamburg-Barmbek-Süd, Weidestraße 53. The church, opened in 1900, was donated by the shipowner Wilhelm Anton Riedemann. The name possibly goes back to the common first name "Sophie" of Riedemann's wife and her daughter; officially the church bears the patronage of Sophia of Rome. The building is a listed building.

Wikipedia: St. Sophien (Hamburg-Barmbek) (DE), Website

58. Kirche Nienstedten

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The Evangelical Lutheran Nienstedten Church is the central church of the Hamburg district of Nienstedten. It is located between Elbchaussee and Hasselmannstraße and thus only a few hundred meters as the crow flies from the banks of the Elbe. The church is a typical for the northern German area and very well preserved baroque church with a worth seeing equipment.

Wikipedia: Nienstedtener Kirche (DE)

59. Lokstedter Wasserturm

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The Lokstedter Wasserturm is located in the Hamburg district of Lokstedt, near the junction of Süderfeldstraße and Lokstedter Steindamm. It is no longer used as a water tower, but has been converted for residential purposes. With its height of 50.25 m, it clearly towers over the low residential development of Lokstedt and thus forms a landmark of the district.

Wikipedia: Wasserturm Hamburg-Lokstedt (DE)

60. Leuchtturm Neuwerk

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The Great Tower Neuwerk is the most significant building of the Neuwerk island, belonging to Hamburg. Completed in 1310, the structure is one of the oldest worldwide that was used as lighthouse (1814–2014) and still standing. This former beacon, watchtower and lighthouse is also the oldest building in Hamburg and oldest secular building on the German coast.

Wikipedia: Great Tower Neuwerk (EN)

61. St. Johannis Eppendorf

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St. John's Church (German: St.-Johannis-Kirche) is an Evangelical Lutheran parish church in the Hamburg district of Eppendorf. For a very long time it was the centre of a large parish and is the mother church of many other churches in the north of Hamburg. The building, named after John the Baptist, is considered the most famous "wedding church" in Hamburg.

Wikipedia: St.-Johannis-Kirche (Eppendorf) (DE), Website

62. Jüdischer Friedhof Altona

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The Jewish cemetery Altona, also Jewish cemetery Königstraße or, referring to the Sephardic part of the cemetery, Portuguese cemetery on Königstraße, was created in 1611 and closed in 1877. Due to its size of 1.9 hectares, its age and the large number of preserved gravestones, it is considered one of the most important Jewish cemeteries in the world.

Wikipedia: Jüdischer Friedhof Altona (DE), Website

63. Cap San Diego

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MS Cap San Diego is a general cargo ship, situated as a museum ship in Hamburg, Germany. Notable for her elegant silhouette, she was the last of a series of six ships known as the White Swans of the South Atlantic, and marked the apex of German-built general cargo ships before the advent of the container ship and the decline of Germany's heavy industry.

Wikipedia: Cap San Diego (EN), Website

64. victims of national socialism - forced labour in the Hanseatischen Kettenwerke

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The Hamburg-Langenhorn subcamp was a subcamp of the Neuengamme concentration camp that existed from September 1944 to early May 1945 for initially 500 female prisoners in the north of Hamburg on the border with Schleswig-Holstein. It was located in Hamburg-Langenhorn at Weg 4. The barracks camp was in close proximity to sites of the armaments industry.

Wikipedia: KZ-Außenlager Hamburg-Langenhorn (DE)

65. Thalia Theater

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The Thalia Theater is one of the three state-owned theatres in Hamburg, Germany. It was founded in 1843 by Charles Maurice Schwartzenberger and named after the muse Thalia. Today, it is home to one of Germany's most famous ensembles and stages around 9 new plays per season. Current theatre manager is Joachim Lux, who in 2009/10 succeeded Ulrich Khuon.

Wikipedia: Thalia Theater (Hamburg) (EN), Website, Url

66. Harburger Schloss

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The Harburg Castle on the castle island in the Harburg inland port is the oldest architectural testimony of today's Hamburg district Hamburg-Harburg and the core of the settlement Harburg, the later city of Harburg / Elbe. The castle was destroyed several times in the course of its history, today only a structurally heavily modified side wing remains.

Wikipedia: Harburger Schloss (DE)

67. Goßlerhaus

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The Goßlerhaus was built in 1794 by Christian Frederik Hansen as a country house for the Courtmaster John Blacker of the Merchant Adventurers and later greatly modified by its last owner and namesake John Henry Goßler. The listed building in Hamburg's Blankenese district houses the Janssen Library and is the venue for the Förderverein Goßlerhaus.

Wikipedia: Goßlerhaus (DE)

68. Köhlbrandbrücke

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Köhlbrandbrücke Gunnar Ries / CC BY-SA 2.5

The Köhlbrand Bridge is a cable-stayed bridge in Hamburg, Germany, which connects the harbor area on the island of Wilhelmsburg between the Norderelbe and Süderelbe branches of the Elbe river with motorway 7. It bridges the Süderelbe, here called Köhlbrand, before it unites with the Norderelbe again. The bridge was opened on 9 September 1974.

Wikipedia: Köhlbrand Bridge (EN)

69. Museum am Rothenbaum – Kulturen und Künste der Welt

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The Museum am Rothenbaum – Kulturen und Künste der Welt, founded in 1879, is today one of the largest museums of ethnology in Europe. The approximately 350,000 objects in the collection are visited every year by about 180,000 visitors. It lies in the Rotherbaum quarter of the Eimsbüttel borough in Hamburg at the Rothenbaumchaussee avenue.

Wikipedia: Museum am Rothenbaum (EN), Website

70. Martin-Luther-Kirche

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The Evangelical Lutheran Martin Luther Church in Hamburg-Alsterdorf is located there directly on the axis of Hindenburgstraße and at its intersection with Bebelallee / Alsterdorfer Straße. Due to the open surface of the streets, the church is clearly visible, but also affected by traffic noise due to its proximity to the large intersection.

Wikipedia: Martin-Luther-Kirche (Hamburg-Alsterdorf) (DE), Website

71. St.Peter

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St.Peter Ajepbah / CC BY-SA 3.0

The Evangelical Lutheran Church of St. Peter is the central church of the Hamburg district of Groß Borstel. It is located on the corner of Borsteler Chaussee / Schrödersweg in the immediate vicinity of the Stavenhagenhaus. With its central location and the outstanding shape of the nave and the tower, it shapes the townscape of the district.

Wikipedia: St. Peter (Hamburg-Groß Borstel) (DE)

72. Wasserturm Lohbrügge

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The Sander Dickkopp is a water tower in Hamburg-Lohbrügge at Richard-Linde-Weg 21f. Its Low German name derives on the one hand from its shape and on the other hand from its location in the forest area Sander Tannen. From the viewing platform on the roof you can see as far as Hamburg and far into the Vier- and Marschlande on a clear day.

Wikipedia: Sander Dickkopp (DE)

73. Dampfeisbrecher Stettin

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Stettin is a steam icebreaker built by the shipyard Stettiner Oderwerke in 1933. She was ordered by the Chamber of Commerce of Stettin. The economy of the city of Stettin strongly depended on the free access of ships to and from the Baltic Sea. Therefore, icebreakers were used to keep the shipping channels free from ice during the winter.

Wikipedia: SS Stettin (1933) (EN), Website

74. Alter Botanischer Garten

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The Alter Botanischer Garten Hamburg, sometimes also known as the Schaugewächshaus or the Tropengewächshäuser, is a botanical garden now consisting primarily of greenhouses in the Planten un Blomen park of Hamburg, Germany. Alter Botanischer Garten is located on the Hamburg Wallring at Stephansplatz and is open daily without charge.

Wikipedia: Alter Botanischer Garten Hamburg (EN)

75. Wohlers Park

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The Norderreihe Cemetery, also known as Norderfriedhof or Wohlers Park because of its location on Wohlers Allee, is a former burial ground in Altona-Altstadt. It was inaugurated in 1831 and the last funeral took place in 1945. Since 1979 it has been a listed building and has also been designated as a public park of about 4.6 hectares.

Wikipedia: Friedhof Norderreihe (DE)

76. Gedenktafeln jüdischer Friedhof

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The Jewish Cemetery Ottensen is a former Jewish burial ground in today's Hamburg district of Ottensen, which was established in 1663 on a site between today's Ottenser Hauptstraße and Große Rainstraße. The last burial took place in 1934 – this was followed by several buildings, as had already happened in part in the 19th century.

Wikipedia: Jüdischer Friedhof Ottensen (DE)

77. Bugenhagenkirche

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Bugenhagenkirche Jan Lubitz / CC BY-SA 2.5

The Bugenhagenkirche is a former Lutheran church in the Barmbek-Süd district of Hamburg, Germany. It was built from 1927 to 1929 on today's Biedermannplatz according to plans by the architect Emil Heynen and restored and rebuilt from 1996 to 1998 by Bernhard Hirche. In 2004, the Bugenhagenkirche was closed and deconsecrated in 2019.

Wikipedia: Bugenhagenkirche (Hamburg-Barmbek) (DE)

78. Sankt Elisabeth

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St. Elisabeth in Hamburg is a church in the district of Harvestehude, located near the Hochallee at the height of the Innocentiapark. It is the main church of the Roman Catholic parish of St. Elisabeth Hamburg. The church building was built in 1926 according to plans by Heinrich Renard and Jos. van Geisten, and is a listed building.

Wikipedia: St. Elisabeth (Hamburg-Harvestehude) (DE)

79. Ericusbrücke

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The Ericusbrücke is a former swing bridge built in 1870 in the Hamburg district of HafenCity, which leads over the Ericusgraben and Brooktorhafen in the course of the street Poggenmühle. It thus connects the districts of Brooktorkai/Ericus and Am Lohsepark. It is considered one of the oldest preserved movable bridges in Germany.

Wikipedia: Ericusbrücke (DE)

80. Hanseatisches Oberlandesgericht

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The Hanseatisches Oberlandesgericht is the Higher Regional Court (OLG) of the Free and Hanseatic City of Hamburg, Germany, and thus part of the Hamburg ordinary jurisdiction. It is located at the square of Sievekingplatz in the St. Pauli quarter. The square is named after the first president of the OLG, Ernst Friedrich Sieveking.

Wikipedia: Hanseatisches Oberlandesgericht (EN)

81. Sammlung Falckenberg

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The Falckenberg Collection is a collection of works of art of modernity and contemporary art collected by the lawyer and entrepreneur Harald Falckenberg in Hamburg. The private collection is counted by the international journal ArtNews among the "200 best in the world". She has been one of the Deichtorhallen Hamburg since 2011.

Wikipedia: Sammlung Falckenberg (DE), Website, Opening Hours

82. Internationales Maritimes Museum Hamburg

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The Internationales Maritimes Museum Hamburg is a private museum in the HafenCity quarter of Hamburg, Germany. The museum houses Peter Tamm's collection of model ships, construction plans, uniforms, and maritime art, amounting to over 40,000 items and more than one million photographs. It opened in a former warehouse in 2008.

Wikipedia: Internationales Maritimes Museum Hamburg (EN), Website, Url , Description, Wikimedia_commons

83. Martinskirche

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The Evangelical Lutheran Martinskirche is located in the Hamburg district of Rahlstedt in the district of Neu-Rahlstedt between the streets Rahlstedter Straße and Hohwachter Weg. Due to its location, the striking architecture and the color scheme, the church shows stylistic echoes of the pilgrimage church Notre-Dame-du-Haut.

Wikipedia: Martinskirche (Hamburg-Rahlstedt) (DE)

84. Hammer Park

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Hammer Park is a listed public park in the Hamm district of Hamburg, Germany. In its present size and form, it was designed in the years 1914 to 1920 by the then Hamburg horticultural director Otto Linne. However, it goes back to an older and much larger private landscaped garden, whose roots date back to the 17th century.

Wikipedia: Hammer Park (DE)

85. Hamburger Stadtpark

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Hamburg Stadtpark is a large urban park in the district of Winterhude, in the Hamburg borough of Hamburg-Nord. Spanning an area of 148 hectares, it is the second-largest park in the city after Altona Volkspark. The Stadtpark is regarded as the "green heart" of Hamburg, despite being located some 3 km from the city centre.

Wikipedia: Hamburg Stadtpark (EN)

86. Deichtorhallen

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The Deichtorhallen in Hamburg, Germany, is one of Europe's largest art centers for contemporary art and photography. The two historical buildings dating from 1911 to 1913 are iconic in style, with their open steel-and-glass structures. Their architecture creates a backdrop for spectacular major international exhibitions.

Wikipedia: Deichtorhallen (EN), Website

87. U-434

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Soviet submarine B-515 was a Tango-class submarine of the Soviet and Russian Navies. She remained in active service until 2001. She is currently docked in Hamburg and is open to the public as a museum exhibit. The submarine is sometimes referred to as U-434, which derives from the pennant number painted on the vessel.

Wikipedia: Soviet submarine B-515 (EN), Website

88. Altonaer Balkon

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The Altona balcony is located in the Altona-Altstadt district of the Altona district of Hamburg. The park is part of a series of Elbe River parks located on the Gist slope, about 27 meters above the Elbe River, which starts from the promenade of St. Pauli District Leisure Area and is arranged in a chain to the west.

Wikipedia: Altonaer Balkon (DE)

89. Allianz

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The office building Kapstadtring 2 and 4 is a building complex completed in 1968 in Hamburg's office city City Nord. The initiator of the construction and long-standing user was the oil company Esso Deutschland, from 2010 the insurance group Allianz took over the building. It has been a listed building since 2013.

Wikipedia: Kapstadtring 2 und 4 (DE)

90. Gedenkort für Deserteure und andere Opfer der NS-Militärjustiz

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The “memorial for deserters and other victims of the Nazi military justice” is located at Dammtordamm in Hamburg in the neighborhood of two older monuments, which also address war and victims of war. The 227 known victims of the Wehrmacht justice of the Second World War in Hamburg are particularly appreciated.

Wikipedia: Deserteurdenkmal (Hamburg) (DE)

91. Hauptkirche St. Trinitatis

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Hauptkirche St. Trinitatis Selbst / CC-BY-SA-3.0

The Evangelical Main Church of St. Trinitatis was built in the years 1742–1743 in the Baroque style of the time in the Holstein town of Altona, which was incorporated into Hamburg in 1938. After war destruction, the building was restored to its old form in the 1960s and received modern interior furnishings.

Wikipedia: St. Trinitatis (Altona) (DE), Url

92. Jenisch Haus Stiftung Historisches Museum Hamburg

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Jenisch House (Jenisch-Haus) is a country house in Hamburg built in the 19th century and an example of Hanseatic lifestyle and neoclassical architecture. As of 2008, Jenisch House is the home of the Museum für Kunst und Kultur an der Elbe. It is located within the Jenisch park in the Othmarschen quarter.

Wikipedia: Jenisch House (EN), Website

93. Info-Pavillon Hannoverscher Bahnhof

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The Hannoversche Bahnhof was a former head station in Hamburg. It was opened in 1872 and was on the large grassbrook on the site of today's Lohseplatz. Until the detachment from Hamburg Central Station in 1906, he was the end point for all passenger trains that crossed the Elbe from the south at Hamburg.

Wikipedia: Hamburg Hannoverscher Bahnhof (DE), Website

94. Sankt Bonifatius

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St. Bonifatius is the Roman Catholic parish church of Hamburg-Wilhelmsburg. It was built in 1897/98 according to the design of Richard Herzig (Hildesheim) as a neo-Romanesque basilica, restored after war destruction and supplemented in 1965/66 according to plans by Egon Pauen (Hamburg) in modern forms.

Wikipedia: St. Bonifatius (Hamburg-Wilhelmsburg) (DE)

95. Museum der Arbeit

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The Hamburg Museum of Work is a museum in Hamburg-Barmbek. Its major theme is changes in work and living during the last 150 years. It examines and displays the social cultural and economic effects of industrialisation. The museum is an anchor point on the European Route of Industrial Heritage (ERIH).

Wikipedia: Hamburg Museum of Work (EN), Website

96. Gedenkstein KZ-Außenlager

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From September 1944 to February 1945, the Neugraben subcamp in Hamburg-Neugraben-Fischbek was one of the 86 satellite camps of the Neuengamme concentration camp for female prisoners. De jure, however, it lay in the area of the district Hausbruch, as this begins at the point east of the Falkenbergsweg.

Wikipedia: KZ-Außenlager Neugraben (DE)

97. Sankt Joseph

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The Roman Catholic Church and parish of St. Joseph is located in the Hamburg district of Wandsbek. It is dedicated to Saint Joseph, husband of Mary, Mother of God. The neo-Romanesque building is located on Witthöfftstraße, near the Wandsbek market square, opposite the Matthias-Claudius-Gymnasium.

Wikipedia: St. Joseph (Hamburg-Wandsbek) (DE), Website

98. Evangelische Freikirche Torstraße

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The Church of God is a holiness Christian denomination with roots in Wesleyan-Arminianism and also in the restorationist traditions. The organization grew out of the evangelistic efforts of several Holiness evangelists in Indiana and Michigan in the early 1880s, most notably Daniel Sidney Warner.

Wikipedia: Church of God (Anderson, Indiana) (EN)

99. Apostelkirche

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The Apostolic Church is a Protestant Lutheran church in the Eimsbüttel district of Hamburg, founded in 1893 and 1894. It was designed by architects Erwin von Melle and Peter Gottlob Jürgensen. The exterior is characterized by Neo-Roman style elements, and the interior is a dome central space.

Wikipedia: Apostelkirche (Hamburg-Eimsbüttel) (DE), Website

100. Denkmal Bornplatzsynagoge

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The synagogue on Bornplatz in Hamburg's Grindel district was inaugurated in 1906 and was one of the largest synagogues in Germany. It served as the main synagogue of the German-Israelitische Gemeinde (DIG). In the immediate vicinity, the building of the Talmud Torah School was built in 1911.

Wikipedia: Bornplatzsynagoge (DE)


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Disclaimer Please be aware of your surroundings and do not enter private property. We are not liable for any damages that occur during the tours.