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First impressions were mixed. The "hotel" is actually a selection of random rooms within an uninspiring apartment/office block. To get to it you have to go round the back of a Turkish supermarket. Reception seemed to have been recently renovated and on first inspection my...More
Simple room, that was clean, sunny, and was perfect to my disabled girlfriend.
The district was also good, Hauptstr with some cheap Imbiss, good S-Bahn
connection (S1,S5,S41, S42).
If you have not big desires, this hostel is good for you.
You can found 3 supermarket...More
It looks a little shady, the bathroom was leaking. The sheets and towels were clean, but it's in a very noisy street. There isn't any service after 6pm so I recommend you get there early or let them know. It is close to public transportation....More
City Inn is certainly budget so must be reviewed on that basis. How does it compare with other establishments of similar price in Berlin? First thing is it is a semi-hostel, bit like student accommodation and has 3 keys - 1 for building entry, one...More
Took some time to find the entrance as the way in is down a shabby alley between the black rose cocktail bar and a Turkish supermarket.The first night we arrived there was a young male standing at the elevator brandishing a samurai sword for unbeknown...More
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.