Well, if you’re a fan of the genre, you may answer this question with a simple, “what can you not expect in hostels?”, right? If you’ve visited enough hostels, you’re likely not easily surprised by anything. Still, most people don’t connect hostels to models or fashion. Reason enough for us to be proud of one of our longest lasting, continuous collaborations. For the seventh year now, we are an official model accommodation for the MQ Vienna Fashion Week.
What’s your favourite travel outfit?
The MQ Vienna Fashion Week and wombat’s CITY Hostels will take you to the fashion shows if you can answer this question with a photo or a video.
We gave away two MQVFW17 Special Guest Tickets, with access to the VIP Area including free accommodation at wombat’s CITY HOSTELS The Lounge and travel costs. In addition we rewarded two local contributions with a Day Pass for two and 1st row reservations at the MQVFW17.
Meet Mariana, our winner and a real connoisseur of hostel and travel fashion:
Our local runner-ups, Leandra and Denise also enjoyed their visit to MQVFW17:
Vienna’s public open air Film Festival offers classical and modern cultural highlights in front of City Hall in Vienna until September 3rd. It’s not just about sitting in front of a huge screen and watching concerts and operas. There’s also a decent food court featuring 22 restaurants and food outlets open daily from 11am ’til midnight. But not a sign of fast food in sight, as all dishes will be freshly prepared. The emphasis is on foods of organic origin from the region.
Close to the underground stations Rathaus (U2) and Volkstheater (U3/U2) it’s easy to reach within 25 minutes from any wombat’s CITY HOSTEL in Vienna. If you don’t make it to Vienna by September maybe you’d like to visit Viennale, Vienna’s most famous Film Festival.
The program for the last week:
28.08.2017 20:30 110 min.
Nussknacker Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky. Jahr: 2015 Music-Programm TCHAIKOVSKY I SVEN KACIREK: The Nutcracker Sessions (Naive NV 832411CD) Solisten: Marianna Barabas, George Oliveira, Alexis Oliveira, Stephan Bourgond, Alvaro Prieto Aufführungsort: Grimaldi Forum
29.08.2017 20:30 96 min.
Mumford & Sons: Dust and Thunder Music-Programm ERNST MOLDEN: schdrom (Monkey MON 136CD) Interpreter: Mumford & Sons
30.08.2017 20:30 205 min.
Don Giovanni Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. Dirigent: Victor Pablo Pérez. Jahr: 2005 Music-Programm MOZART I ISABELLE FAUST / IL GIARDINO ARMONICO: Violinkonzerte CD 1 (Harmonia Mundi HMC 902230) Solisten: Carlos Álvarez, Maria Bayo, Lorenzo Regazzo Orchester: Madrid Symphony Orchestra Aufführungsort: Teatro Real, Madrid
31.08.2017 20:30 132 min.
George Michael – Live in Lodon 2008 Music-Programm RALPH TOWNER: My Foolish Heart (ECM 2516CD) Interpreter: George Michael Aufführungsort: Earls Court, London
01.09.2017 20:35 158 min.
Carmen Georges Bizet. Dirigent: Andris Nelsons. Jahr: 2010 Solisten: Nadia Krasteva, Massimo Giordano, Anna Netrebko, Ildebrando D’Arcangelo Orchester: Wiener Staatsoper Aufführungsort:Wiener Staatsoper
Streetparade VIENNA SUMMERBREAK FESTIVAL
03.09.2017 20:35 20 min.
Musikkurzfilme für Kinder – Highlights der Vienna Shorts Agentur Music-Prigramm BRUNO COCSET & LES BASSES REUNIES: Give Me Your Hand – Geminiani & The Celtic Earth (ALPHA 276CD)
03.09.2017 20.50 60 min.
Musik im Film – Highlights der Viena Shorts Agentur various types of music and pictures
https://www.wombats-hostels.com/blog/wp-content/uploads/2017/07/Rathaus_Wien_Austria_-_panoramio_5.jpg15362048Gregor Kleczkowskihttps://www.wombats-hostels.com/blog/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-wombats-ohne-hintergrund-300x112.pngGregor Kleczkowski2017-07-10 15:37:372017-09-08 20:28:14Film Festival 2017 at Rathausplatz, Vienna
Come to Vienna this June and join over 3 million visitors in seeing 2,000 performers at the Danube Island Festival! The dates of the festival are 23 to 25 June 2017.
Danube Island Festival
International headliners such as Mando Diao and Moop Mama mix with German stars like Fettes Brot and Austrian artists, p.e. Julian le Play and Der Nino aus Wien. Saturday will feature a Falco Tribute on the main stages. There will also be activities and events like speed climbing, volleyball, sailboat races, and a Freestyle Mountain Bike Show.
There will be over 250 vendor stands where you can get delicious food and beer. You can also bring your own beer (if it’s in cans, not bottles), as well as your own food.
Read more on the Vienna tourism site (English) and the Danube Island Festival’s website (German). In the Vienna underground stations, you can also usually find a free newspaper that has a map of the event. You might want to pick up one of those maps, because the festival is several kilometers long.
Hope to see you there!
https://www.wombats-hostels.com/blog/wp-content/uploads/2012/05/danube-island-festival-cc.jpg467700wombloggerhttps://www.wombats-hostels.com/blog/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-wombats-ohne-hintergrund-300x112.pngwomblogger2017-05-27 18:20:002017-09-12 15:27:50Don't Miss "Europe's Largest Free Party": The Danube Island Festival Vienna 2017
Vienna is an excellent city for sightseeing, but if you’re on a short trip and time is scarce, we’ve got just the thing. Check out this list of our personal recommendations and explore the Austrian capital in just one day.
Keep in mind, you’ll either have to get up early or be really quick. If you start at our wombats CITY Hostel “The Naschmarkt” and visit the items in the order listed here, than it shouldn’t be a problem. So go get your sightseeing on – Vienna is waitin’ for ya!
1. Naschmarkt Head out of the hostel and enjoy the food stalls (and flea market on Saturday) of Vienna’s most popular market.
2. Secession At the end (or the beginning) of the Naschmarkt you will find the Vienna Secession, an outstanding historic art centre and a masterpiece of architecture.
4. Vienna State Opera After that, head over the Ring Street and see the Vienna State Opera (Ger.: Wiener Staatsoper), one of the most important parts of Austrian cultural heritage.
5. Kärntner Straße Directly from the opera, have a walk along the Kärnter Straße, Austria’s most famous shopping street, which leads you to the heart of the city.
6. Stephansplatz, St. Stephens’ Cathedral This square is the geographical and tourist centre of Vienna. Here you find St. Stephen’s Cathedral (Ger: Stephansdom), the most popular sight.
7. Graben and Kohlmarkt These are two historic promenades and shopping streets, leading from Stephansplatz to the Hofburg Palace.
8. Hofburg, Heldenplatz At the end of the Kohlmarkt you’ll enter the Hofburg Palace and the Heldenplatz. This is the place where you can immerse yourself in Austrian history. The palace used to be the centre of the Austro-Hungarian empire (k.u.k. monarchy), today it houses the President of Austria. But beware: tourist factor 1.000!
9. Albertina At the end of the Hofburg, you can find the Albertina, one of the most famous art museums of Austria (and the world).
WELL DONE – now you are through with the most important stuff in the centre. If you still have some time left, we would recommend you to take the U4 metro line to Schönbrunn Palace (Ger: Schloss Schönbrunn), one of the most important cultural monuments of Austria. You can either quickly have a look at the palace or even spend hours in the beautiful garden parks or visit the oldest zoo in central Europe.
If you have more time for sightseeing, don’t hesitate to ask our reception staff for more recommendations.
https://www.wombats-hostels.com/blog/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-wombats-ohne-hintergrund-300x112.png00wombloggerhttps://www.wombats-hostels.com/blog/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-wombats-ohne-hintergrund-300x112.pngwomblogger2017-02-25 18:32:272017-09-13 13:51:47Vienna in One Day: a Sightseeing Quickie
If you´re visiting Vienna these days you´ll have to face moody autumn weather. May be the best way to escape fog and rain is to take advantage of the Viennale, Austria´s most important Film Festival. Last year The Guardian commented on the Viennale: “If the prime purpose of a film festival is to open up exciting new vistas and present work one is unlikely to see elsewhere, then Vienna in autumn is the place to be.” So you obviously chose the right place to be.
The international Film Festival takes place since 1960 and offers a broad spectrum of artistic movies from around the globe. Many movies are shown in original language (subtitled in german). Commonly it is known for the variety of movies, serving the needs of main stream and more critical minded cineasts.
The Viennale 2016 takes place from October 20th until November 2nd. Participating cinemas are Metro, Filmmuseum, Stadtkino Künstlerhaus, Kino Schwarzenbergplatz and Gartenbaukino. All of them are places with a unique atmosphere and wonderful charme located in the city center. Every single one is easily reachable from every wombat´s CITY Hostel in Vienna. A special goodie is the retrospective in vienna´s Filmmuseum. The Viennale retrospective shows movies from previous editions of the festival. By the way, the Filmmuseum is worth a visit at an time of the year. For additional information, directions and most importantly the festival´s program check out their website www.viennale.at
https://www.wombats-hostels.com/blog/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-wombats-ohne-hintergrund-300x112.png00Gregor Kleczkowskihttps://www.wombats-hostels.com/blog/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-wombats-ohne-hintergrund-300x112.pngGregor Kleczkowski2016-10-19 09:17:592017-07-05 12:40:46Viennale - Viennas International Film Festival
There is a lot to be seen, and our tips how to see Vienna in three days may be a good start.
After breakfast, start the day with a tour of the Imperial Palace, viewing the private rooms of Emperor Francis Joseph (ruled 1848-1916) and those of his wife, Empress Elisabeth. In the Imperial Apartments, the Sissi Museum gives an insight into the life of the beautiful empress.
Certainly a must here: the Treasuries with the magnificent crown jewels.
Time for a little break? Drop into the dignified Demel cake shop, once a Purveyor to the Court (Kohlmarkt 14).
You can then continue to Judenplatz for a short visit to the Judenplatz Museum and the memorial in remembrance of the persecution of the Jews. You can also explore the maze of narrow streets where time seems to have stood still.
Now on to the oldest church in Vienna, St. Rupert’s (8th century), from where you have a nice view of the Danube Canal and Franz-Josefs-Kai. Climb up again to explore the medieval romanticism of Hafnersteig, Heiligenkreuz Court, the Jesuit Church and the quarter around Blutgasse, reaching on these winding paths the very centre of Vienna: St.Stephen’s Cathedral the city’s most famous landmark for just 850 years. If your feet will still carry you, climb the 343 steps of the south tower: the panoramic view is certainly worth it. (Guided tour of the cathedral at 3 pm)
Go for a stroll across Graben with the baroque Plague Column or in the famous Kärntner Strasse, both of which are lined with nice shops and cafés and street musicians or artists playing at every other corner. Walk through the pedestrian zone toward the State Opera and on to the Secession a magnificent specimen of Art Nouveau architecture that has just celebrated its 100th birthday. Take your time to study the Beethoven frieze by Gustav Klimt.
The buildings on Linke Wienzeile and the subway pavilions at Karlsplatz are more wonderful examples of Art Nouveau by architect Otto Wagner. Roam across the Naschmarkt this produce market is a delight for all the senses – easy to see that Eastern Europe (or even the Orient?) begins in Vienna. Before you plunge into Vienna’s nightlife, you may want to stop by at wombats for a little rest and enjoy the happy hour (6 – 8 pm, 9-10 pm and 12-1 am) in our famous wombar before you go on celebrating in the city… Check out the info wall for any parties and concerts! Nothing more authentic than an evening at a “Heuriger“– one of the wine taverns with gardens in the hilly outskirts, and the more plain and remote they are, the cosier the atmosphere. Therefore, don’t just try places in Grinzing but also in Sievering, Pötzleinsdorf, or on the other side of the Danube in Stammersdorf. In the city centre, there’s still time to wander around the old town. If you feel up to it, finish the evening in the maze of streets called Bermuda Triangle (Rabensteig / Seitenstettengasse) where you find one bar next to the other.
Day 2: From Schönbrunn Palace to the Ferris Wheel
Take tram 58 to Schönbrunn Palace. Here you can enter the extensive gardens, where you are immediately faced with the beautiful palace. The famous glass-and-steel Palm Houseis a 5-10 minute walk through the gardens. Take a walk up to Gloriette where a spectacular view over the palace and the city awaits you at the café. Or you can visit the Zoo, the maze & the labyrinth.
In the palace itself, rent an “Audio Guide” for an individual tour through the magnificent state rooms to see the living and working atmosphere of the Habsburgs.
Now take the U4 back to the city centre where at first you can stroll across Karlsplatz with the Church of St. Charles Borromeo and Otto Wagner’s Stadtbahn pavilions.
Do I hear your tummy rumbling? Sit down in any cosy inn. On the Naschmarkt you can find nice little restaurants!
There’s the guided tour in the State Opera House: the grand staircase, marble foyer and red-and-gold auditorium are well worth seeing. Afterwards, you will pass the Hotel Sacher behind the opera – famous for its chocolate cake – and take in the Monument against War and Fascism by Alfred Hrdlicka on Albertinaplatz.
Not far from here (Neuer Markt/ Tegethoffstrasse), go down to the Imperial Burial Vault, the final resting-place of the Habsburgs’ bones. From here, take the city bus (3A) or walk through Annagasse to Schwarzenbergplatz, behind which rise the exquisite gardens of the baroque Belvedere Palace – enjoy a great view of the city centre from the Upper Belvedere, in which the Austrian Gallery has a permanent exhibit of works by Klimt, Schiele and Kokoschka.
After so much art and history, some diversion should follow. From the South Railway Station (Südbahnhof), the “O” tram-line will take you to the big amusement park in the Prater(Wien-Nord station) – or walk to Südtiroler Platz and take the U1 to Praterstern. Try a ride on the Giant Ferris Wheel and taste some typical Viennese hot sausages with sweet mustard at a “Würstelstand” (sausage-stand). Or else take in a real meal at the Schweizerhaus, for instance Spiegelkarpfen nach böhmischer Art (carp Bohemian style) or Stelze (roast leg of pork). If you have had enough of the fairground hubbub, go for a walk along the Prater Hauptallee– a paradise for jogging, in-line skating or strolling.
There’s a busy nightlife in the pedestrian zones around Stephansplatz until the early morning hours. No problem finding a nice streetside café or good entertainment in one of the many side streets.
Day 3 Special Tipps
Now that you’ve seen quite a lot of Vienna already, you should have an opportunity to set your own focus of interest But before that, a little tour of the Ringstrasse:
After breakfast, take your constitutional through the Burggarten Park across Heldenplatz and into the romantic Volksgarten Park where the Art Nouveau memorial to Austria’s most famous empress is a must for all fans of “Sissi”. Opposite the Volksgarten, there is the Parliamentwith the Athena fountain. Or have a refreshing walk through the cool Rathauspark past its many fountains, statues and exotic trees.
Facing the Vienna City Hall, there is the National Theatre– its programme is always a controversial discussion matter among the Viennese. Treat yourself to a Melange, Vienna’s most popular coffee variation, at Café Landtmann, a fashionable meeting-place for theatre people and politicians from the nearby government buildings.
The tour ends at the University Buildingand the picturesque neo-Gothic Votive Church behind it. Now plan the rest of the day according to ideas of your own… care for a few suggestions? Interested in whimsical architecture? Then go and see the Hundertwasser House (Kegelgasse/Löwengasse) – a “somewhat different” council house. More of this eccentric building style can be seen in the nearby KunstHausWien (with a permanent Hundertwasser exhibition).
The House of Music(1st district, Seilerstätte 30) is imaginative and unconventional; it presents musical highlights and visions, history and entertainment, according to the motto: “Your ears will be amazed.” Friends of classical or modern art can make a selection from many museums, exhibitions and galleries– for instance, the Museum of Fine Arts (Maria-Theresien-Platz) with its great collection of the old masters, in particular the Bruegel Room.
Vienna’s MuseumsQuartier is a spectacular cultural complex located on the fringe of Vienna’s old city and one of the world’s nine largest museum districts. It is a sensational blend of revitalized baroque architecture (the former court stables) and impressive modern edifices.
“Westlicht” >smaller art gallery famous for their exhibitions, check out > http://www.westlicht.at/
just 6 minutes with the tram tram 5 (direction Praterstern) from Westbahnhof) to
Kaiserstraße/Westbahnstraße, from there ist a 2 minutes walk to Westbahnstraße 40
From MuseumsQuartier few streets further on, a charming blend of restaurants, shops and crafts businesses has evolved there.
Dip into Vienna’s young and creative scene – the gamut runs from interesting shopping offers to trendy art and a lively nightlife. The city’s old building stock, which was barely damaged during the war, has been carefully renovated and modernised. Now there are many lovely streets with the charm of ages past which can be explored during the daytime or in the evenings – apart from the 1st district, especially the 7th (Spittelberg Quarter) and the 8th (Josefstadt) can be recommended.
Vienna’s English Theatre is the oldest and most established English-language theatre in continental Europe.
Take U3 Underground line (direction Simmering), go out at Volkstheater, from there you can go for a walk about 10 minutes Josefsgasse 12 in the 8th district.
Vienna CITY OF MUSIC > Collection of Ancient Instruments
Admire theinstruments on which such musicians as Beethoven and Chopin once entertained the imperial family. Here, in the Collection of Ancient Instruments in the Imperial Palace, you will also find the zither on which Anton Karas played his world-renowned melody for the film “The Third Man.” Open Wed – Sun 10 am – 6 pm Take U3 Underground line (direction Simmering, go out at “Volkstheater”, from there its just a 5 minutes walk to Kunsthistorisches Museum.
Anyone living or traveling in Central Europe for a while starts to notice something curious. You could call it déjà vu. Whether it’s the schnitzel and schnapps, or the architecture and opera, little bits of Vienna seem to be all over her former empire.
You can see this Viennese spirit in Prague, Zagreb, Sarajevo, Lviv and Budapest, to name a few. You can find imitations of it in Sofia, Bucharest, Belgrade, and Ruse (one of seven cities that calls itself Little Vienna). You can nearly always tell whether your city was once under Vienna’s sway by the presence of a classic Vienna opera house.
In this whole swath of Europe, Vienna is inescapable. How did this happen?
The most obvious answer to the question is simply that Vienna spent centuries at the heart of the great Austro-Hungarian Empire. Simple explanation, end of story – right? As usual, things are a bit more complicated.
Empires, after all, take many forms. They may lay a light cultural hand on their cities, preferring to take their taxes and return home, like the Mongols did. Or they may strive for homogeneity, centralization and control. These two styles of rule leave dramatically different legacies.
The Hapsburg rulers of Vienna undoubtedly leaned towards the latter category. As the centuries wore on, they increasingly saw themselves as cultural icons in their own right. Their immense wealth made them cultural kingmakers, drawing the finest painters, sculptors, architects, etc. from around the region in search of their patronage.
In this way, the empire itself wasn’t as much the culprit of this cultural legacy, but a tool to fund the grand cultural projects of the Hapsburgs. The central legacy of Vienna is inseparable from this single dynasty.
As The Guardian put it, “The entire story of European art from the 1500s to the birth of modernism could be told as a family history of the Habsburgs. Sensual mythological canvases and court portraits both found their greatest patrons in this royal family”
Their history of art patronage during the Renaissance is one of the great stories of that era, drawing artists from as far away as Spain and the Netherlands towards their style with the allure of their patronage. Anyone with a good eye can see this influence in galleries across the world.
But architecture is where this influence really comes face to face with the people of Central Europe. Within the empire, architectural firms like Fellner & Helmer could hone their craft in dozens of cities. That particular firm built dozens of theaters in an unmistakable style.
National Theatre in Szeget
Built in 1883, designed by the Vienna-based architects Ferdinand Fellner & Hermann Helmer.
By the late 19th and early 20th centuries, backlash against the conservatism of the Habsburgs had just as much influence as their patronage ever had. Both modernism and a variety of national styles came about in direct opposition to the centralizing power of Vienna and Budapest.
So, in a sense, even when you encounter totally unique national styles of art and culture, you’re still witnessing the cultural legacy of Vienna. This opposition became most pronounced once Communism came to much of the former Austro-Hungarian Empire, with all forms of art fighting the perceived frivolity of that era.
In my opinion, perhaps the most fascinating tangible example of this uncommon legacy lies in Sarajevo. The contrast between the old Ottoman portion of the city with its Habsburg area and more modern sections makes the legacy of Vienna all the more clear.
When you step between the city’s districts, it’s as if you’re stepping into a new era of its history. Nowhere else does a Hapsburg legacy feel more profound and unique.
Why Visit Vienna When Vienna Is Everywhere?
In the end, part of my love of Central Europe comes from seeing these trends, the similarities and the differences, as you move across the continent. Speaking from experience, I can say that seeing Vienna makes every other city in the region that much richer. Put simply, Vienna is where it all began, and it always pays to see the original.
With that in mind, Vienna is a must for anyone who wants to truly experience Central Europe or understand the history of the Balkans. Whether or not you’re a fan of Klimt and opera (though you should really give each a try), it’s simply an unforgettable way to make sense of the beauty and complexity of the rest of the continent.
If you’re wondering how to quickly discover your full range of options for any opera or classical concert, check out Concert Vienna’s offerings. From equestrian shows to dinner and concert packages, you’re sure to find something you’ll love. Then, when you’ve enjoyed some of the world’s greatest museums and performances, sit back and take it all in at an atmospheric cafe. Trust me, that’s as good as it gets.
What other legacies of Vienna have you seen in your travels? Share your experiences in the comments.
Eric Halsey is a writer, traveller, historian, and music lover who’s spent the past 4 years based in Budapest and Sofia. He has a strong passion for the history and culture of Central Europe and the Balkans and never passes on a nice cup of Viennese coffee and a train ride through the old empire. He shares his insights with Concert Vienna.
This is a guest post, so wombats hostels do not take any responsibility for the content of this article.
https://www.wombats-hostels.com/blog/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-wombats-ohne-hintergrund-300x112.png00Gregor Kleczkowskihttps://www.wombats-hostels.com/blog/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-wombats-ohne-hintergrund-300x112.pngGregor Kleczkowski2015-10-05 13:42:202015-10-06 07:57:14How Vienna Became the Heart of Central Europe
Visual Arts of Vienna and Berlin until the middle of June
Many travelers have both cities on their list and obviously Berlin and Vienna are famous for their creative atmosphere and cultural activities ever since. Never the less the outcome differs a lot. Until the middle of June you can visit a collection of historic paintings in one of Vienna´s most beautiful sights.
This rich collection of paintings takes the viewer into the period ranging from the turn of the century to the 1930s. With their gaze influenced by a multitude of clichés, the habitants of both big cities have observed each other – driven by curiosity, but also scepticism.
While Vienna was the capital of a multi-ethnic empire, Berlin was the up-and-coming metropolis of a united Germany. The old Habsburg Empire Vienna, the city of elegance opposed to Berlin, a dynamic metropolis, with a modern appearance. These are two cities that could not be more different but still had so much in common.
From Vienna Secession to Käthe Kollwitz
Following the founding of the Vienna Secession, in 1897, a similar artists’ association was established in Berlin. As different as both groups of artists were, they shared a similar international outlook in their opposition of the historicist-classicist traditions. In Berlin, this was reflected primarily in French impressionism, whereas in Vienna artists strived more for the total artwork. With his psychological portraits Oskar Kokoschka attracted the interest not just of the Viennese. Expressionism was certainly rampant in both cities.
While in Berlin artists compensated for the horrors of war with playful subversive force of Dada, in the economically weaker city of Vienna artists took up various variants of modernism.The spectrum extended from the German artist George Grosz who turned to big-city life with his critical-belligerent imagery, to Christian Schad who lived in both Vienna and Berlin and was known for his melancholy images of man, all the way to the Viennese chemist Franz Sedlacek with his magical imagery. They can all be seen in the exhibition, along with eminent works by artists such as Max Beckmann, Otto Dix, Raoul Hausmann, Max Liebermann, Max Oppenheimer and Egon Schiele. The Weber series by the German socialist artist Käthe Kollwitz captures the great misery in which the poor in both Vienna and Berlin lived.
https://www.wombats-hostels.com/blog/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-wombats-ohne-hintergrund-300x112.png00Gregor Kleczkowskihttps://www.wombats-hostels.com/blog/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-wombats-ohne-hintergrund-300x112.pngGregor Kleczkowski2014-06-05 11:23:582017-07-06 08:53:02"Vienna - Berlin the Art of two Cities"
https://www.wombats-hostels.com/blog/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-wombats-ohne-hintergrund-300x112.png00Gregor Kleczkowskihttps://www.wombats-hostels.com/blog/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-wombats-ohne-hintergrund-300x112.pngGregor Kleczkowski2013-09-04 07:42:552017-07-06 08:55:26TOUR DU MONDE -Bicycle Stories, Vienna
https://www.wombats-hostels.com/blog/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-wombats-ohne-hintergrund-300x112.png00wombloggerhttps://www.wombats-hostels.com/blog/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-wombats-ohne-hintergrund-300x112.pngwomblogger2012-08-21 18:40:532017-07-06 08:57:29Madebyus: Red Bull Funk Event in Vienna