Colourful gods astonish with the joy of colour of ancient sculptures – Project and exhibition in the Liebieghaus in Frankfurt

Abundant parks and gardens await you in the Rhine-Main area – A wealth of colours and shapes in fields, woods and gardens

Even in the days of the Coronavirus pandemic, Social Distancing is a foreign word in nature. Yellow lilies and purple iris bloom right next to each other. Bees pollinate Balkan cranesbills while collecting nectar, while white roses grow amidst deep blue speedwell. A walk through fields and forests or a garden or landscape parks in the Rhine-Main area is a great way to make many discoveries. Join Wolfgang Gerhardt on a foray through the local nature.


The highlight of the flower season is approaching

Most early flowering plants such as coltsfoot, wood anemone and lily of the valley, as well as tulips, daffodils and even peonies, can now only be recognized by their leaves. Many plants bloomed earlier than usual this year and also for a shorter time. In the meantime, the variety of flowers has changed; the climax of the flower season is approaching. The roses, which Johann Wolfgang von Goethe dubbed the “Queen of the Flower Kingdom,” unveil their full splendour in these days with their delicate buds, full flowers and nuanced scents.

Frankfurt’s Palmengarten offers a rich, floral panorama in the open air with wild and climbing roses, English and historical roses as well as dwarf and ostrich varieties. There are two further destinations, each just under 50 kilometres from Frankfurt, which are famous for their roses, although the widely known rose festivals at these locations will not take place again until June 2021.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


Roses in Steinfurth, Eltville and more…

Steinfurth, today a district of Bad Nauheim in the Wetterau, is the oldest rose village in Germany. As early as 1868 a resident of the village founded the first rose nursery after learning to grow roses in England. Four rose gardens, four rose nurseries, and a rose museum create a rose paradise with around 100,000 rose bushes in over 3,000 varieties.

In Eltville in the Rheingau, around 22,000 rose bushes in 350 varieties enchant the town with its romantic electoral castle and the winding old town. The splendour of the blossoms is particularly evident in the moat and on the banks of the Rhine. There you will also find Japanese beds of roses, which were specially bred as an expression of the friendship between the city of Hiroshima and Eltville.

Special rose plantings can also be found in Darmstadt’s Rosenhöhe Park and in the Stadtpark Mainz. Also offering a special experience are the mostly centuries-old landscape parks in the spa districts of Bad Homburg and Bad Nauheim, around Schloss Biebrich in Wiesbaden, Jagdschloss Kranichstein near Darmstadt or Schloss Philippsruhe in Hanau.

On the northern bank of the Main in Frankfurt, nestled between the Untermainbrücke and Friedensbrücke, the so-called Nizza garden (the German name for the French city of Nice) can be found, filled with frost hardy, Mediterranean plants planted 20 years ago. The Nizza has become one of the largest public parks with Mediterranean plants north of the Alps.

Anyone who might be interested in a pharmacist’s garden should visit the former Benedictine abbey in Seligenstadt or the pharmacist’s garden in Wiesbaden. Tip during Coronavirus: please enquire about public access and open hours before a visit!


Beauty by the wayside

Equally attractive are the plants that grow in their original environment along the wayside, in meadows, fields or lighter woods. Red corn poppies, blue cornflowers or violet lupins set strong colour accents visible from afar. Often the discovery of inconspicuous flowers and blossoms is more enjoyable during a walk, such as the poison foxglove, blue and white bellflowers, yellow buttercup, Balkan, blood or forest cranesbill, larkspur or horsetail with a bush of grass fronds.

Orchids are also native to Spessart, Rhön and Taunus. In most cases, a guide in analogue form as a book or digitally as an app can help to find out which plants you can experience in your destination. With your guide handy, recreation, relaxation and the joy of colours and shapes combine with an increased knowledge of nature.


Text and photos: Wolfgang Gerhardt

Former Londoner has 100 reasons to love the Financial Centre Frankfurt

Why love living in the Financial Centre Frankfurt? Louise Sagar, former Londoner living in Frankfurt, gives plenty of reasons in her Twitter campaign #100ReasonsILoveFrankfurt. In our interview, she explains what brought her to Frankfurt and why she enjoys life in the city so much.

When and why did you move to Frankfurt?

In 2009, I was living in Luxembourg and my work contract was coming to an end. A friend of mine told me there was a translation/editing job vacancy at the European Central Bank in Frankfurt. I did not know anything about the institution or the city, but I was open to working and living anywhere so I just applied. When I came to Frankfurt for the interview, I was feeling very carefree – without any preconceptions about Frankfurt or the job. I vividly remember walking across one of the bridges over the Main after the interview, looking at the skyline and thinking: this feels right! I want to work and live here. The job sounded great and I had an immediate connection with the city. Sometimes life takes you right where you should be. I got the job and that is when my life changed forever. I built my kind of life here.

What was your first impression as a Londoner living in the Financial Centre Frankfurt?

I was blown away by how easy everything was. The main thing I recall was how amazed I was that I could walk to work down beautiful, traffic-light streets and along the river – and I could get a cab home from the city centre to my flat for only 7 euros!!! In London, cabs home cost a fortune and nights out were often cut short by getting the last tube home. Moreover, I loved the feel of Frankfurt. It is a city but it is not hectic or oppressive. I would stroll around leafy Sachsenhausen (where I lived then – I’m now a Nordend girl) at the weekend and have a serene feeling. I was in love with the skyline. During the winter of my first year in the city, it snowed a lot and Frankfurt was sparkling. I remember coming out of a club at 4 am or 5 am one weekend morning and discovering a winter wonderland – it had snowed heavily while we were dancing underground. We walked through the snow to the train station Suedbahnhof where we passed a bakery smelling of fresh croissants, and we ate them warm. It seems to me that we have more defined seasons in Frankfurt than in London. Colder in the winter and hotter in the summer. I like that.

What baffled you about the Financial Centre Frankfurt?

I thought it was strange that there is table service in the pubs. In the UK, we all crowd around the bar while here in Frankfurt we sit at tables and wait to be served. I still find this a bit strange actually! It is a more sedate approach to a night out. However, now when I go home to the UK, I find having to wait at the bar for a drink a bit frustrating. It is a bit more sociable though: I think single people are more likely to meet someone stood at the bar. I also felt that I was the loudest person in Frankfurt: when I laughed in a café or restaurant people would turn and look! This still happens 😉 Furthermore, it took me a long time to get used to shops being closed on Sundays… but this is something I now hugely appreciate because of that quiet Sunday feeling.

Obviously, we are a fan of your Twitter series #100ReasonsILoveFrankfurt. What made you start?

At the time there were several articles in the British press saying things like “oh no, after Brexit we will all have to go and live in boring Frankfurt”. This annoyed me as I thought it is such an uninformed viewpoint. I felt fiercely defensive of my city – I  wanted to broadcast to the world how I felt about Frankfurt as an expat living here. All of this was going through my mind and then journalist Tom Barfield (AFP news agency) tweeted a picture of Berger Strasse Fest against a bright blue sky. He wrote “another horrible day in Frankfurt”. This encapsulated everything I felt. I loved it and it was the catalyst for me to start my 100 Reasons.

We know you have #100ReasonsYouLoveFrankfurt, but what are your top three reasons?

This is a really hard question… Number one is easy though: My absolute favourite thing about Frankfurt is the outdoor pools in summer. As a swimmer, I am never as happy as when I am swimming outdoors at my nearest pool Brentanobad and relaxing on the lawn afterwards. I also love that nearly every weekend in the summer there is a street festival to go to. In comparison with the effort I used to make to attend an event in London, in Frankfurt I just walk down the road to a street fest – and  when I am ready to leave I walk home. For me that is really important. Some will prefer the bigger choice and bright lights of the big city, but for me this is better. I think the thing I love the most is simply the feeling of my life here. It is hard to describe. It is the buildings in various architectural styles and the parks, walking everywhere – it’s the quality of life. I feel safe too. I love Frankfurt in every season. Right now, winter in our city is giving me so much joy.

Anything you want to add?

I now feel like I do not completely belong in the UK anymore which is a really strange feeling. I miss my family, the British sense of humour and the fact that people in Britain talk to each other in the street and in shops. However, my life is abroad. I am used to an international life. It is also quite easy to visit my family from here, given that Frankfurt airport is so easy to get to from town and the many flight options. When I arrive back in Frankfurt after going away, I love seeing the skyline and feel I am home. If I ever live anywhere else, which is entirely possible as I would like to live in different places in my life, the next city will have a lot to live up to.

Winterlichter Palmengarten Frankfurt

Magical mystical winter lights

“Winter Lights” brighten the nights in Frankfurt’s Palmengarten 

The illuminated windows of the bank towers shine brightly in the south, the telecommunications tower with its magenta-coloured top shimmers in the north. In-between lies Frankfurt’s West End, where a magical, mystical world of shapes and colours enchants the visitors. The Christmas season has begun, and so has the season of romantic winter lights. Immerse yourself in the magic on a stroll through Frankfurt’s botanical gardens with Wolfgang Gerhard.

Winterlicher Palmengarten Frankfurt _ Hintergrund: Frankfurter Skyline

Penguins, fish and a piggy bank

Some 700 spotlights, 18 light objects, and 6 video installations turn an evening walk through the Palmengarten into an experience of festive cheer. Lighting effects can be seen all over the park, allowing the imagination to run wild.

Where in summer, ducks waddle happily across the grass, almost three dozen penguins now march in strict formation along the banks of a stream. Below the rose garden, blue fish swim in the moonlight. Not far away, a runner untiringly tries to toss a coin into a piggy bank. Tall yellow and red tulips almost touch the branches of the trees, and seven snowdrops glisten where their natural counterparts blossom at the end of the winter. Five colourful globes symbolise the five continents.

The trees, plants, and monuments are bathed in glowing colours. The statue of Perseus and Andromeda shines in bright white in front of Christmassy evergreen shrubs and a huge deciduous tree. The hill above the waterfall at the Great Pond changes its colour from pink to violet and back again, appearing almost eerie in the dark. Experimental video installations, often reminiscent of a kaleidoscope view, are projected onto a 15-meter-wide water curtain in the Octagon Fountain – known as a “hydro shield” – as well as onto the outer wall of the Gesellschaftshaus convention centre.

Winterlicher Palmengarten _ Farbenfrohe Lichtinstallation

German Design Award for the planners

For the last seven years, the winter lights were designed by Wolfgang Flammersfeld and Reinhard Hartleif from Unna, who will receive the “German Design Award 2020” in the category of “Light Architecture” next February.

A sound installation by Lasse-Marc Riek, composed by the sound artist for the 150th anniversary of the Palmenhaus, can also be heard in the great conservatory. The “Sound Dialogues” combine jungle noises with contemporary rhythms to form a flowing tapestry of sound. Visitors can listen to stories of mysterious creatures and distant lands in the fairytale tent in the gallery.

Winterlichter Palmengarten Frankfurt_Farbenfrohe Natur

Find out more about the “Winter Lights” and opening hours until 12 January 2020 (daily, closed only on 24 and 31 December) on the Palmengarten website.

Text and photos: Wolfgang Gerhardt

Frankfurt Christmas Market

Regional specialities and a festive sea of lights: The Frankfurt Christmas Market attracts visitors from around the globe

The Frankfurt Christmas market has a long tradition and is one of the oldest Christmas markets in Germany. Up to the year 1393 it can be proven that markets took place in Frankfurt on Christmas. The traditional centerpiece of the market is the Römerberg, which with its historic half-timbered houses provides the backdrop for one of the country’s most beautiful and largest Christmas markets. The approximately three million visitors can enjoy the festive atmosphere between the city center and Römerberg from November 25 to December 22, 2018.

The highlight of the opening ceremony will be a live-concert by Dana Winner on November 25. And until December 22, the musical offer ranges from the performance of international Christmas carols, the playing of the tower musicians of the Old St Nicholas Church to the big ringing of the city with the simultaneous ringing of 50 bells.

What would a visit of the Frankfurt Christmas Market be without a taste of the market’s traditional mulled wine or any other of the beverage specialities on offer? Featuring a brand-new design, this year’s mulled wine mug has been awaited with much anticipation, especially by the many collectors amongst the market’s visitors.

Frankfurt Christmas Market – © #visitfrankfurt, Holger Ullmann

Over 200 Christmas stalls

Over 200 Christmas stalls attract visitors with lovely products and treats. In addition to the classic roasted almonds, mulled wine and sausages, you can enjoy typical Frankfurt Christmas specialties such as Bethmännchen (“a little Bethmann”), hot cider and Quetschemännchen. In addition to the culinary diversity, visitors can expect classic Christmas market decoration and folk art articles, as well as modern handicrafts and typical Frankfurt goods such as ‘dippe’ (ceramic pot) and earthenware products. On the adjoining craft market in the Roman halls and the St. Paul’s Church, there is also the opportunity to search for an extraordinary Christmas present.

At the gates of the city there are also a variety of romantic Christmas markets in Odenwald, Rheingau, Taunus and Wetterau.

Christmast market tours

On December 15, the Christmas market tour “Glühwein, Geschichten & Gebäck” (Mulled wine, stories and pastries) will be offered in many languages as well as for the blind and visually impaired and the Frankfurt Christmas market specialties will be presented. Also stories about the historic and modern Frankfurt, the Christmas market and famous Frankfurt personalities are part of the tour.

Another highlight is a guided tour through the winding alleys of Frankfurt’s new Old Town

Rosa Weihnacht

At the Frankfurt Hauptwache (Main Guard) there are more Christmas market stalls, which extend the classic Christmas market area up to the shopping street Zeil and thus form a passage to Christmas shopping. On Friedrich-Stolze-Platz there is also the so-called “Rosa Weihnacht”, which is organized by the gay community of the Rhine-Main region and creates a special atmosphere with its colorful lights, unusual decoration and design.

More information.

 

Photo: © #visitfrankfurt, Holger Ullmann, www.frankfurt-tourismus.de

The Challenge - The Frankfurt Job

The Frankfurt Job: Uncover the true Soul of the Rhine-Main Area

The Frankfurt Job – Companies and banks based in FrankfurtRhineMain have long appreciated the region’s numerous locational advantages: Short distances, excellent transport and a pronounced internationality. Outside the region, however, it is often not known that, in addition to its undisputed economic strength, it is also an excellent place to live. For this reason, BBC hosts Billie JD Porter and Alhan Gencay have been sent on a discovery tour through the region. Both had never been to Frankfurt Rhine-Main before and didn’t know what to expect.

In a total of six episodes, you will go on a discovery tour to an apple wine grower, to the Kleinmarkthalle in Frankfurt, to the Kaiser-Friedrich-Therme in Wiesbaden, to the Frankenstein Castle for Halloween, to the new Frankfurt Old Town, to a family with international roots, to an international school, to the Frankfurt Opera and an international Stand Up Comedy Club. Both face the challenge with their typical British humour and meet people who bring them closer to the secrets and characteristics of FrankfurtRhineMain.

“The Frankfurt Job” is primarily aimed at people who work in internationally active companies. The aim of the English-language online campaign is to position FrankfurtRhineMain as an attractive location for international companies. The focus is on the lifestyle of the FrankfurtRhineMain region.

The campaign was initiated by FrankfurtRheinMain comprising 30 districts, cities, the state of Hesse, municipalities and associations. The company’s task is to inform foreign companies about the advantages of FrankfurtRhineMain as a business location, to promote FrankfurtRhineMain’s international competitiveness and to strengthen its image abroad. FrankfurtRheinMain GmbH is the central point of contact in the region for all enquiries regarding the establishment of companies from abroad.

Please find more information here.

Rheingau Music Festival – FMF and Hessen Agentur invite Traders

The Financial Centre Frankfurt Rhine-Main offers a high quality of life and a diverse cultural scene: As such, the Rheingau Music Festival – one of Europe’s leading summer music festivals – is dedicated to promoting young artists by providing a stage for outstanding talents. The internationally recognized event has proven to be a stepping stone for prosperous careers and the well-established format Classic Marathon puts a variety of rising classical music stars in the spotlight. The event took place On August 17th, 2019, at Schloss Johannisberg, a beautiful castle located at the summit of a vineyard-covered mountain high above the Rhine Valley.

Frankfurt Main Finance (FMF) and Hessen Agentur invited Traders, who recently moved to Frankfurt as a result of the Brexit referendum, to attend the Classic Marathon and enjoy the music of young virtuosi.

“We thank Hessen Trade & Invest for supporting the Classic Marathon. The event was attended by currency, bond, and equity traders from global financial institutions. Our thanks also go Union Investment for representing the buy-side and making ever more traders feel welcome in their new home, the Financial Centre of Frankfurt,” comments Frankfurt Main Finance Managing Director Hubertus Väth on the success of the trader’s event.

“Frankfurt for Beginners” – A tour through Frankfurt with Matthias Arning and Eva Feuchter

“Frankfurt for Beginners” – A tour through Frankfurt with Matthias Arning and Eva Feuchter

The book “Frankfurt für Anfänger”, published in spring 2018, takes its readers on a journey through Frankfurt’s districts, passing along the city’s sights. Author Matthias Arning is a journalist and former chief of the local news section at Frankfurter Rundschau. The Frankfurt guide, published in English and German, contains by illustrations by Eva Feuchter.

Thera are usually two reason for living in Frankfurt:  professional fate or coincidence. The author explains this fact in the books preface as following: “Because who would ever move to Frankfurt by free choice – the way you relocate to Berlin or settle in Munich? People often end up in Frankfurt by chance – or to make money. It tends to start as unromantically as that. However, once they get over the initial shock, most realize: Life in Frankfurt is not just about work, it’s about enjoying a great place”.

“Frankfurt for Beginners” serves as a guideline for living in the metropolis. Frankfurt is no longer believed to be uninhabitable. Over time, the city has developed into a green, family-friendly home to more than 736,000 people – another 25,000 are expected to relocate to the centre within the next two years. The city is considered to be the centre of Europe, with a great network of motorways and Germany’s largest airport – but still is a city with short distances, ideal for cyclists.

The author moved to Frankfurt at a young age. He studied political science at the city and later in Berlin. In this declaration of love, he shows the entire world around the city he grew up in.

The city tour is divided into six chapters: Frankfurt Classics, Landmarks, Small Escapes, Milestones, Fotsam and Jetsam and Views of Frankfurt. In addition to illustrations, historical backgrounds on the individual topics account for the great reading experience.

“You have to get used to it, like you do to your first Handkäs – this Frankfurt specialty also tends to be love at second bite.”

Just like your love for Frankfurt, happiness must be conquered in this city, it doesn’t fall into your lap.

How to get to know the city is upon the reader. Frankfurt for Beginners gives readers the freedom to explore the city as they please – the book does not present a fixed order that should be followed.

In 210 pages, Matthias Arning takes the reader on a unique. Filled with insider tips, localities, landmarks and much more, the book is not only suitable for newcomers, but also for experienced Frankfurters, allowing for the rediscovery of the city.

Book details

Frankfurt for Beginners

210 pages

Edition Frankfurter Ansichten; Edition: 1000 (January 14, 2019)

Language: English

ISBN-13: 978-3000616198

Illustration: Eva Feuchter www.evafeuchter.de

 

 

 

 

Von: Tonia Sanner

The Rhein-Main-Region celebrates Fasching

Where in Frankfurt and the surrounding areas is carnival being celebrated? On which parades and floats should we not miss out on? We have asked ourselves these questions and compiled a list of tips for the carnival season.

After doing some research, one thing is certain: The Financial Centre Frankfurt and the Rhine-Main area have a lot to offer when it comes to celebrating the foolish season to the fullest extent before Lent begins leading up to Easter. In many places, Fools take control over the cities from Weiberfastnacht on Thursday, 28. February, to Ash Wednesday, 6. March.

Financial Centre Frankfurt

Carnival is a grand festival– no one celebrates it like we do is the motto of this year’s Frankfurt carnival parade 2019: “As in previous years, the parade on Shrove Sunday will inspire both Frankfurters and visitors”, writes Frankfurt’s Lord Mayor Peter Feldmann in his welcoming address in the current carnival brochure of the Council of Carnival Associations Frankfurt am Main e.V. Where to celebrate after the great parade, which ceremonial sessions are worth experiencing and which balls are particularly traditional can be looked up on FRANKFURT.de. You will surely enjoy a visit to the carnival metropolis Mainz, should the events happening at the Financial Centre not be enough for you.

Mainz

The carnival stronghold Mainz is known throughout Germany for its large and colourful carnival parade. Political topics are often comedically addressed – but also in Wiesbaden, Darmstadt and surrounding areas people dance, laugh and throw confetti until Ash Wednesday.

Wiesbaden

In the Hessian state capital Wiesbaden, the young Fools take the centre stage on Saturday. The popular children’s festival begins at 10.00 a.m, of which the popular children’s parade starting at 14.11 p.m. is a major part. On Shrive Sunday, the infamous Sunday Parade starts at 13.11 p.m. at the Elsässer Platz and moves through the streets of the state capital. “On Ash Wednesday, 6 March 2019, the festive season comes to an end, and the Fools return the key to town hall to Lord Mayor Sven Gerich,” it says on the city’s website.

Darmstadt

In the neighbouring city of Darmstadt and the surrounding areas, the foolish season is widely celebrated. Since 1902, the Carnival Association AHOI cultivates the tradition of carnival in its hometown Gräfenhausen and is convinced that once again, visitors will be satisfied with the carnival festivities happening this year.  In Griesheim, South Hesse, and in proximity to Gräfenhausen, the largest Weiberfastnachtsparty will take place. In Weiterstadt the carnival club Weiterstadt invites visitors to a colorful mixture of carnival festivities, having something to offer for everyone’s taste: children’s session, Kräppelkaffee, Rosenmontagsball, and rag-ball. More carnival celebrations in Darmstadt and surroundings can be found here.

Frankfurt Christmas Market

Regional specialities and a festive sea of lights: The Frankfurt Christmas Market attracts visitors from around the globe

The Frankfurt Christmas market has a long tradition and is one of the oldest Christmas markets in Germany. Up to the year 1393 it can be proven that markets took place in Frankfurt on Christmas. The traditional centerpiece of the market is the Römerberg, which with its historic half-timbered houses provides the backdrop for one of the country’s most beautiful and largest Christmas markets. The approximately three million visitors can enjoy the festive atmosphere between the city center and Römerberg from November 26 to December 22, 2018.

The highlight of the opening ceremony will be a live-concert of the Frankfurt Opera on November 26. And until  December 22, the musical offer ranges from the performance of international Christmas carols, the playing of the tower musicians of the Old St Nicholas Church to the big ringing of the city with the simultaneous ringing of 50 bells.

To celebrate its completion, the outline of Frankfurt’s newly rebuilt Old Town can be found on the new 2018’s Glühweintasse. Those wishing to secure one of the very first cups will be able to purchase it from 26 November at the Tourist Information Römer and Hauptbahnhof, as well as directly at the market in the Frankfurt Information Hut.

Frankfurt Christmas Market - © #visitfrankfurt, Holger Ullmann

Frankfurt Christmas Market – © #visitfrankfurt, Holger Ullmann

 

Over 200 Christmas stalls

Over 200 Christmas stalls attract visitors with lovely products and treats. In addition to the classic roasted almonds, mulled wine and sausages, you can enjoy typical Frankfurt Christmas specialties such as Bethmännchen (“a little Bethmann”), hot cider and Quetenkännchen. In addition to the culinary diversity, visitors can expect classic Christmas market decoration and folk art articles, as well as modern handicrafts and typical Frankfurt goods such as ‘dippe’ (ceramic pot) and earthenware products. On the adjoining craft market in the Roman halls and the St. Paul’s Church, there is also the opportunity to search for an extraordinary Christmas present.

At the gates of the city there are also a variety of romantic Christmas markets in Odenwald, Rheingau, Taunus and Wetterau.

Christmast market tours

On December 16, the Christmas market tour “Glühwein, Geschichten & Gebäck” (Mulled wine, stories and pastries) will be offered in many languages as well as for the blind and visually impaired and the Frankfurt Christmas market specialties will be presented. Also stories about the historic and modern Frankfurt, the Christmas market and famous Frankfurt personalities are part of the tour.

Another highlight is a guided tour through the winding alleys of Frankfurt’s new Old Town. A German-speaking tour starts at 2 p.m. every day. The tour through the new Old Town is also offered to English-speaking Christmas market visitors. On six dates, starting from 1 December, English-speaking guests can enjoy the Frankfurt Old Town flair. Visitors can expect an exciting mixture of new buildings and reconstructions.

Rosa Weihnacht

At the Frankfurt Hauptwache (Main Guard) there are more Christmas market stalls, which extend the classic Christmas market area up to the shopping street Zeil and thus form a passage to Christmas shopping. On Friedrich-Stolze-Platz there is also the so-called “Rosa Weihnacht”, which is organized by the gay community of the Rhine-Main region and creates a special atmosphere with its colorful lights, unusual decoration and design.

More information.

 

Photo: © #visitfrankfurt, Holger Ullmann, www.frankfurt-tourismus.de