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  • Flights from Greece to Weimar

    Weimar, a beautiful 1,000-year-old city, at the tip of the Thuringian Forest! Search for cheap air tickets to Weimar, if you’re interested in an in depth knowledge of the brightest era of German history and culture! Contrary to other cities of former East Germany, Weimar retains almost all of its originality. World War II came and go, but left most of the city’s historic sites and monuments untouched, leaving a purely medieval city with idyllic narrow streets and traditional high-ceiling houses. Focal point of the German Enlightenment and “stepmother” of the pantheon of literature, philosophy, music and theatre; Goethe, Schiller, Bach, Liszt, Nietzsche, Kandinsky, the list is endless and includes the world’s top designers of the Bauhaus School – founded, where else, in Weimar! Book your flights, pick one of the many cheap hotels in Weimar and enjoy one of Europe’s most intellectual destinations!


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    Information about Weimar

    Time seems to have stood still in the small town of Weimar; still at the glorious times of the German Enlightenment, an extraordinary cultural and artistic boom known as Weimar Classicism.

    A city eternally linked to the international genius of Johann Wolfgang von Goethe, who himself, as a counsellor of the Grand Duke Karl August, became the pole of attraction for all the “enlightened” personalities that followed him in Weimar.


    It was in Weimar that the national assembly after World War I took place, which gave birth to the Weimar Republic; an attempt to create the perfect democracy, the Weimar Republic represent one of Europe’s most visionary and progressive times that only lasted for 14 years.

    Visit Weimar and learn a different side of the German history, one that some of you might not be quite familiar with; emerge into Weimar’s cultural wealth, understand its global impact and enjoy a fabulous travel destination of supreme quality!

    Airport

    Weimar’s nearest airport is the airport of Leipzig (Flughafen Leipzig/Halle), located 100 kilometres southwest of Weimar and served by railway and bus networks.

    Getting around Weimar

    You can get around Weimar by bus and train. Fares start from 1.90€ and minimum taxi fare costs 4.80€.

    Weimar Guide

    The best way to get acquainted with Weimar is the Goethe National Museum (Goethe-Nationalmuseum). Weimar’s emblematic figure, Johann Wolfgang von Goethe lived there from 1775 until the year he died, in 1832. The residential building and place of work, inspiration and creation of masterpieces like “Faust”, has been converted into a museum dedicated to Goethe’s life and work.

    14 rooms preserved in their original condition and a library with over 5,000 books are open to the public and available to be explored with guided tours.

    Weimar’s second symbol is the greatest name of German literature and Goethe’s friend, Friedrich von Schiller. The house where he and his family lived from 1802 to 1805, now also houses a museum that honours his memory.


    In 1919, Walter Gropius founded the Bauhaus School – now Bauhaus University. The architectural style of the building defined the skyline of Weimar and earned a place in the UNESCO World Heritage catalogues.

    The Bauhaus Museum was founded to pay homage to this unique school of architecture and design, famed for its characteristic approach to design, technique and aesthetics. The Bauhaus School gave birth to artists like Klee, Kandinsky and Feininger. The Bauhaus Museum features a remarkable representation of that golden era, through paintings, graphic designs and works by top artists of the school.

    Continue to the New Weimar Museum (Neues Museum Weimar), the first museum of modern art in East Germany. The building of the museum was built in 1869 and was later refurbished and extended, in order to serve as a museum.

    The inauguration of the New Museum took place in 1999, the year that Weimar was proclaimed Europe’s Cultural Capital. Collections include minimal American works of art, Italian art and very promising pieces of art by new German artists.

    After experiencing Germany’s brightest moment of history, it’s time for you to move on to its darkest ones;


    The concentration camp of Buchenwald is located a few kilometres outside Weimar and now stands as a memorial to the victims of the Nazis, but also as a source of valuable information.

    The camp was created in 1937 and served as the place of the most horrendous, inconceivable human experiments, forced labour, starvation and murder of thousands of inmates. An estimated number of 60,000 people from all around Europe were murdered in Buchenwald until April, 1945.

    The memorial consists of a 50-metre-tall clock and a bronze sculpture depicting figures from the Resistance in Buchenwald. Within short distance, you will find the Buchenwald Museum, providing valuable information, photographs, personal testimonies and other extremely interesting items and collections.

    The official language of Weimar is German.



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