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    Is Bavaria in Germany?

    What is the difference between Germany and Prussia?

    What is the capital of Bavaria?

    Is Bayern and Bavaria the same?

  2. How is Bavaria Different From Germany? – Which City

    whichcity.net/how-is-bavaria-different-from-germany

    The difference between Bavaria and Germany is that Bavaria is a German state. Bavaria is contained inside of Germany, much like Quebec is contained inside of Canada, and as such, it does share some similarities with Scotland. It is part of something a bit bigger, but it is also separate at the same time.

  3. *:There had been a long bloody war in the empire of Germany for twelve years, between the Emperor, the Duke of Bavaria, the King of Spain, and the Popi?h]] Princes and Electors, on the one side; and the of [[Austria, Au?tria, it was thought that all parties were willing to make peace.

  4. What is the difference between Bavaria and Germany? - Answers

    www.answers.com/Q/What_is_the_difference_between...

    Bavaria is a state in Germany. Munich city is the capital of the Bavarian state. Its technically not feasible to measure the distance between the state and one of the cities in it.

  5. What's the difference between Bayern and Bavaria? - Quora

    www.quora.com/Whats-the-difference-between-Bayer...

    Originally the name was written “Baiern” but was changed in the 1820 into “Bayern” due to the great love for the Greek culture (“Philhellenism”). Bavaria is also the female symbol and secular patron of this part of Germany, personifying and representing it. “ Bayern ” is the German name for “ Bavaria ” (the original and Latin name), so basically the two words express the same thing: they refer to a south-eastern region in Germany — one of the best known ones (just think ...

  6. Bavaria - Wikitravel

    wikitravel.org/en/Bavaria
    • Summary
    • Culture
    • Religion
    • Transport
    • Cost
    • Destinations
    • Transportation
    • Service
    • Language
    • Locations
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    • Tourism
    • Criticism
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    Bavaria (German: Bayern)[1] is the largest federal state (\\"Bundesland\\" or shortened to Land) of Germany, situated in the south-east of the country, and extends from the North German Plain up to the Alps in the south. Bavaria is what many non-Germans probably have in mind when they think about Germany. Ironically, much of southern Bavaria has more in common culturally with neighbouring Austria and Switzerland than with the rest of Germany. This stereotype includes Lederhosen (leather trousers), sausages and lots of beer - Bavaria, however, has much more to offer to the traveller. Along with the Rheinland and Berlin, it is Germany's most popular tourist destination.

    Bavarians are the proudest of all Germans. Locals are loyal to their roots and traditions. Bavaria is also the most autonomous of German states, and many Bavarians see themselves as Bavarians first and foremost, Germans second. The German stereotype of beer drinking, sausage-eating and Lederhosen, is found only in rural Bavaria and mainly in the south and east towards Austria and the Alps or the thick forests that border the Czech Republic and Bohemia.

    About 60% of Bavarians are Catholic and are usually more conservative than the rest of Germany (or Europe for that matter). Munich, however, is a quite liberal city with a huge number of people from other parts of Germany, Europe, and the world, and it has a large English-speaking community. It can be quite hard to find someone with truly Bavarian origins in the city, as most people come to work there and stay only for a short time.

    There are two direct fast trains from Prague to Nuremberg and two to Munich. At Schwandorf station, the trains to Nuremberg have a connection to Munich a vice versa. German railways offer a non-stop bus between Prague and Nuremberg, operating every 2 hours and using the German domestic railway rate.

    Single tickets are quite expensive when bought at train station. For direct trains you can buy cheaper e-tickets [2], but at least 3 days in advance.

    There are daily night train connections from Amsterdam, Netherlands (via Cologne and Frankfurt) and Rome, Italy and Venice (both via Verona and Innsbruck) to Munich central station.

    Trains are the main mode of transportation for visitors since they easily connect towns with larger cities.

    If you're travelling within Bavaria, you can purchase the Bayern-Ticket [3], which will give you all-day travel in regional trains (categories S, RB, RE and IRE) within Bavaria and even to the border towns of Salzburg, Reutte or Ulm. You can use it also for private trains and most of local buses and city transport. On working days the ticket is valid from 9AM to 3AM the following day. On weekends it is valid from midnight.

    Most Bavarians speak standard German; however, in southern Bavaria, outside of Munich, Austro-Bavarian (east) or Swabian (west) is the native language of many. In the north Franconian is the traditional language but few speakers remain. In the cities (including Munich) standard German is the local language, but Austro-Bavarian-, and Swabian-speakers typically do speak standard German as well (except possibly older people in the far south). Most people speak at least some English or other foreign languages (particularly French), especially the younger generation.

    Bavaria has many family-friendly places, as well as those for the younger generations. Places to see include the walled city of Rothenburg ob der Tauber (Rothenburg o.d.T.), Schloss (palace) Herrenchiemsee - Ludwig II's unfinished castle based on Versailles on its own island in the beautiful lake Chiemsee, the historical cities of Nuremberg (Nürnberg) and Regensburg (visit St. Peter's cathedral, which you can't miss as it is the biggest building in Regensburg), Bodenmais (known for it's fine crystal and known as the \\"Switzerland of Bavaria\\"), and of course the legendary Neuschwanstein Castle often called the \\"fairytale castle\\" - the role model for the \\"Magic Kingdom\\" of Walt Disney.

    Of course, for kids, there is the Playmobil park near Nuremberg, an indoor Trampoline funpark in Regensburg, and the town of Riedenburg on the Altmühl river that has a castle with daily falconry shows.

    Also, many towns have some historical features in their limits. There are castle ruins, full castles still being used as residences, local museums, caves, and old mines that most tourists will never see. Some of these are better than the 20 fee to see a boring guided tour at one of the more famous cities in Germany. Why pay a fee for seeing only a small part of the castle when you can find an old castle in the countryside that you can explore on your own and maybe discover something new that has not even been documented?

    It's sad to see tourists who pay too much money to see \\"tourist castles\\" when the price of a rental car and the will to explore can yield many free or cheap sites, which are sometimes better than the overpriced attractions, that limit what you can see or do.

    Bavaria has very good ski and snowboard resorts in the Bavarian Alps and in the Bavarian Forest. They are much smaller than the resorts in neighbouring Austria or Switzerland, though. They are always well maintained and usually cheaper. The most famous and crowded are in Garmisch-Partenkirchen and Oberstdorf.

    Bavarian cuisine is famous for Schweinsbraten (roast pork), Bratwürstl sausages, Nürnberger Bratwurst, probably the smallest sausage in Germany, Weißwurst sausage made from veal, Leberkäse (a type of meatloaf), Schweinshaxe (grilled pork knuckle) as well as a variety of different Knödel (dumplings) and Kartoffelsalat (potato salad). Also in the Oberallgäu, the southwesternmost part of bavaria, the traditional food is Kässpatzen, made with much Bavarian cheese. Also, some Gasthaus's have various season specials based on what is available locally at that time. There can be specials like Truffle dishes in the southern mountain areas, specialty mushrooms in the Oberpfalz area, seasonal Salmon dishes on the Donau / Altmuhl river area, local trout specials in all small villages, seasonal asparagus dishes, and during hunting season there are occasional fresh wild boar and venison dishes - Bavaria is a gastronomic wonderland (especially for the meat aficionado)! The north of Bavaria is famous not only for its beer but also for its (white) wines that come in special bottles called \\"Bocksbeutel\\" (bottles with a big round yet flat belly). For a sweet treat, try Eiswein (Ice wine), made from grapes that are allowed to stay until the first severe frost and then pressed and made into a very sweet wine.

    Beer is something very special for bavarians. It is strongly connected to the so called \\"Reinheitsgebot\\" from 1516 which sets the standards for regular beer brewing. The saying \\"Hopfen und Malz, Gott erhalts\\" (\\"Hops and malt, may God preserve them\\") is well known and seen as a law, even if it never reached the state of this. Bavarian beer is therefore regarded as one of the best brewed beers in the world. Some Bavarians choose to ironically point at \\"foreign\\" beers like the famous \\"Kölsch\\" from Cologne or beers from Belgium as \\"water\\" respectively \\"sugared water\\". Bavarians love their beer. One of the most beloved is the \\"Weißbier\\", a cloudy, unfiltered beer brewed with wheat, which is commonly consumed earlier in the day with a Weisswurst and sweet mustard. It's good to know that there exists a special ritual with this beer: Normally it will be served in a special glass, called \\"Weißbierglas\\". But if you get the empty glass and the bottle of beer, you have to fill it by yourself: in one step without dropping the bottle. Weissbier is more carbonated than most other beers and produces a lot of foam so it is not easy to fill without spilling something.

    Bavarias beer garden [9] season starts in mid April and runs right through to October. The shade of ancient horse chestnut trees become a rendezvous for both young and old, rich and not-so-rich, and locals and visitors alike: a place to enjoy a convivial glass of cold beer and some tasty Bavarian snacks. You can even bring your own food (but not drinks).

    Statistically, Bavaria is one of the safest regions (if not the safest) in Germany and Europe. The biggest threat to your wallet is the (perfectly legal) high price level.

  7. Differences between Bavaria and Baden-Württemberg - Life ...

    www.toytowngermany.com/forum/topic/227505...

    I'm an Englishman who moved to Bavaria 2 years ago. I had never been to Germany before, so all of my experience of German life come from my time in Bavaria. I'm about to move to a new job in Baden-Württemberg, and I'm wondering just how different life will be.

  8. Geography of Germany - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Climate_of_Germany

    The north–south difference in Germany, between 55°03"N (at List on Sylt) and 47°16"N (around Oberstdorf, Bavaria) equals almost eight degrees of latitude (or 889 km), but this is not largely be seen in different average temperatures. Instead, there is a stronger west–east cline in temperature.

  9. Can someone please explain the Prussia/Germany relationship ...

    www.reddit.com/r/AskHistorians/comments/2eixr2/...

    Aug 28, 2011 · Bavaria and Austria got along more often than not, though. So, the 1848 revolution basically fails after the nationalists fail to cement any real balance of power/favorable arrangement between Prussia and the rest of "Germany" -- Austria having been long discarded to get Prussia on board.

  10. What is the difference between Prussia and Germany? - Quora

    www.quora.com/What-is-the-difference-between...

    In short, Prussia was originally a small german duchy that evolved into a protestant kingdom which later became the dominant power in Germany while Germany is a union between different german states like Saxony and Bavaria excluding Austria.

  11. Prussia was the NE most state of Germany, one of then many German states (such as Bavaria, Hesse, Saxony etc.), Germany was the whole country. On a modern map Prussia would be the western edge of Poland along the Oder River that now forms the Polish-German border and most of the Polish Baltic Sea coast.

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