- published: 03 Mar 2014
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Join in on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram with #germany25reunified and http://www.germany.travel/en/germany-reunified/25-perspectives/25-perspectives.html Built between 1726 and 1743. Destroyed in 1945. Reconstruction began in 1994. The reunification of Germany 25 years ago and the reconstruction of the Church of Our Lady are inextricably linked. Thanks to donations from more than 600,000 people around the world, the city was able to rebuild what is arguably the most famous church in northern Europe. This monumental sandstone construction was officially reopened in 2005. Today the Church of Our Lady is an icon of German unity and a compelling example of civic engagement. Discover your very own perspective on Destination Germany right now on www.germany.travel/germany-reunified Many than...
The Frauenkirche is a Lutheran church in Dresden Germany. Built in the 18th century, the church was destroyed in the firebombing of Dresden during World War II. It was reconstructed as a landmark symbol of reconciliation between former warring enemies. The reconstruction of its exterior was completed in 2004, its interior in 2005 and, after 13 years of rebuilding, the church was reconsecrated on 30 October 2005 with festive services lasting through the Protestant observance of Reformation Day on 31 October. Once a month, an Anglican Evensong in English is held in the Church of Our Lady, with clergy sent from St. George's Anglican Chaplaincy in Berlin. This video features both exterior views of the church architecture, and interior views of the decor and furnishings in the main church ha...
More info about travel to Dresden: https://www.ricksteves.com/europe/germany/dresden In February of 1945, after the city was bombed in the last months of World War II, Dresden's beloved Frauenkirche ("Church of Our Lady") collapsed. Then, Dresdeners decided to rebuild it completely and painstakingly, and it finally reopened to the public in 2005. At http://www.ricksteves.com, you'll find money-saving travel tips, small-group tours, guidebooks, TV shows, radio programs, podcasts, and more on this destination.
In four raids between 13 and 15 February 1945, 722 heavy bombers of the British Royal Air Force and 527 of the United States Army Air Forces dropped more than 3,900 tons of high-explosive bombs and incendiary devices on the city of Dresden, capital of the German state of Saxony. Considered a cultural landmark of little or no military significance, the attacks were criticized as indiscriminate and not proportionate to the commensurate military gains. After decades of hard work Dresden has remade itself becoming the beautiful city that you can see in the artistically elaborated pictures by Sergey Larenkov. All rights reserved to copyright owners.
An Argentinean couple travels to the land of their forefathers, visiting the baroque city of Dresden. Highlights include the Church of our Lady and the Zwinger. More Discover Germany: http://www.dw.com/en/program/discover-germany/s-7856-9798
The Frauenkirche is one of Dresden's largest and most beautiful churches. The piece played is Bach's Toccata in d minor. The church's magnificent Silberman, built during the time of Bach, was completely destroyed during the World War II bombing of Dresden. It has been replaced by a 3-manual instrument built in 2005 by Daniel Kern.
Dresden is often called "Florence on the Elbe" - thanks to its scenic location, magnificent Baroque architecture and rich cultural heritage, such as the Zwinger Palace - one of Dresden's most famous landmarks. Others include the Church of Our Lady, the Brühl Terrace and the Fürstenzug, or Procession of Princes, the world's largest ceramic mural. More Discover Germany: http://www.dw.de/program/discover-germany/s-7856-9798
The Church of the Cross in Dresden, Germany, is an Evangelical church and is the largest church in Saxony, and home to the Dresdner Kreuzchor boy choir. Known since the early 12th century, it was officially dedicated on 10 June 1388 to the Holy Cross. Since 1491, it has burned down five times. In its current form, it was re-opened in 1955. This video features both exterior shots of the church building architecture, and interior shots of the decor and furnishings within.
The Frauenkirche, for some the most beautiful protestant church in the world, was destroyed in a useless attack to Dresden, at the end of WWII. The ruins stayed in place for decades, until 1989, when the decision to rebuild it was taken. On october 30, 2005, it was reopened to the public, completely rebuilt. Here are some images of the event
Frauenkirche - HD footage, information and facts on Frauenkirche, also known as the Church of Our Lady. Frauenkirche is one of the most stunning churches in whole Germany. It has a very unique exterior due to its troublesome history. If you enjoyed this video, make sure to subscribe to our channel. It's the most convenient way to catch our new videos! Follow the link below: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=worldsiteguides You can explore more facinating sites by visiting our channel: http://www.youtube.com/worldsiteguides Going traveling? Get our great audio guide on Frauenkirche! It comes without any cost. Visit: http://www.worldsiteguides.com/europe/germany/dresden/frauenkirche/ Never stop exploring!
In 2015 the only official Estas Tonne performance happened in Dresden. The Beautiful Kreuzkirche hosted more than 2000 people who had an opportunity to witness and be part of one more unforgettable moment of ET guitar sound. The video is short glimpse in to 3.5 hours of musical journey. This track is available for download from: iTUNES: https://goo.gl/BmvAj5 ETMusic Site: https://goo.gl/D8547g BANDCAMP: https://goo.gl/XFFbxb Thank you goes for Jazztage Dresden organizers http://www.jazztage-dresden.de/ Audio Mixed & Mastered by Leon Galperin Soundpro Studios http://www.soundprostudios.com/ For a helping hand filming this event thank you: Indre Kuliesiute MIchail Sergeev & Gintautas Berzinskas For more information and tour dates visit http://www.estastonne.com
www.qmoayad.com Dresden was almost completely destroyed in February of 1945. For decades many of its grand buildings lay in ruins - so also its main landmark, the Church of Our Lady - until East and West Germany finally got reunited again in 1990. From then onward the German government focused its energies and resources to rebuild the city and bring it back to its original glory. In less than 20 years they have almost completed the task - Dresden and the Church of Our Lady have been resurrected and risen from the ashes. And every time I come back to Dresden I am in awe about this magnificent achievement - this engineering fear shows me that one truly can fix anything and everything if one only wants, has the vision, the determination and the endurance and belief that it can be done. May D...