The Pasing Arcaden is a shopping mall located in Munich's district of Pasing. The first section of the Pasing Arcaden was opened on the 15 of March 2011, it is located in the west of Munich. The main entrance at the Pasing train station square opens up to the 270 meter long first section of the shopping area; this portion of the complex has a total area of 26,000 m2 and offers 14,000 m2 of space for 90 shops and boutiques. On 18 February 2013, the second section of Pasing Arcaden with an additional 50 shops and 11 catering establishments covering an area of 37,000 m2 was opened. Giovanni Trapattoni was the star guest at the opening; the total area of the Pasing Arcaden covers 63,000 m2, in which the total commercial area covers 39,000 m2. Making the Pasing Arcaden the fourth major shopping mall in Munich, after the Einkaufs-Center Neuperlach – pep, the Olympia-Einkaufszentrum, the Riem Arcaden; the building was designed by the Munich architecture office of Allmann Sattler Wappner. The floor plan was designed similar to that of a cruise ship.
The façade was designed with diamonds made of metal. The side of the building, adjacent to the railway tracks from Pasing to München Hauptbahnhof, is curved, the building height is more than 20 meters; the opposite longitudinal side of the building is 10 meters high. The reason for this being the 45 three-to-five room apartments that were built in diagonal blocks on the roof of the Pasing Arcaden. Between the apartment blocks are large terraces. Additional commercial area has been planned; the walkways inside the shopping area do not run intertwine throughout the building. The shop facades are designed by the tenants themselves. Under the complex is a two-story underground parking area with 660 parking spaces; the management behind the Pasing Arcaden is the same as that for the Riem Arcaden, mfi Management für Immobilien AG, Essen. The first phase of construction costed a total of €190 million; the project schedule was delayed as a lawsuit with a neighbor interrupted construction works between 2008 and 2009.
Bogenhausen is the 13th borough of Munich, Germany. It is the geographically largest borough of Munich and comprises the city's north-eastern quarter, reaching from the Isar on the eastern side of the Englischer Garten to the city limits, bordering on Unterföhring to the north, Aschheim to the east and the Haidhausen borough to the south. Alt-Bogenhausen is the oldest part of Bogenhausen and is enclosed between the river Isar to the west, the Prinzregentenstraße to the south and the Mittlerer Ring to the east and north. Alt-Bogenhausen is one of Munich's most desirable residential districts and has some of the highest quality housing in town; the borough's main artery is Ismaninger Straße, connecting Prinzregentenstraße to the south with Mittlerer Ring in the north at Effnerplatz. The district is serviced by the tram lines 16 and 18 as well as the bus lines 54, 154, 100, 187, 188 and 189; the nearest Munich U-Bahn stations are Prinzregentenplatz to the south-east and Böhmerwaldplatz and Richard-Strauss-Straße to the east.
Herzogpark is a quiet and exclusive residential area north of Alt-Bogenhausen, enclosed between the river Isar to the west and the Isarhochufer. It is considered the most expensive and classy of Munich's numerous upscale residential districts, being the preferred living environment of the more reclusive commercial and political elite of the city; the whole area lies hidden between lush vegetation at the foot of the Isarhochufer, making it invisible from the outside - from surrounding vantage points. The housing consists of early-20th century villas as well as modern villas, built after World War II. While most of the district is free of car traffic, the Isarring highway, part of the Mittlerer Ring road system, divides the district into a northern and a southern part, leading to complaints by neighbours due to extensive car noise; the district is serviced by the bus line 187. Priel and Oberföhring are two residential quarters north of Alt-Bogenhausen and up the slope from Herzogpark, straddling Oberföhringer Straße, the districts' main traffic artery.
The housing consists of apartment buildings, affording a great view across the city. Oberföhring became part of Munich on 1 July 1913. St. Emmeran is a lush enclave of green, it is named after the St. Emmeran Chapel. Johanneskirchen is located east of the S8 train line; the district consists of detached and semi-detached houses and has retained some of its rural character. It is serviced by the S 8 at the Johanneskirchen S-Bahn station; the Bogenhausen borough includes Arabellapark and Johanneskirchen to the north and north-east, as well as Englschalking, Denning and Daglfing to the east. Denning and Englschalking have developed into idyllic and affluent suburban residential districts, making them popular with well-off families who build new houses and villas there. Parts of Englschalking and the whole of Daglfing, have retained a distinctive rural character, still featuring old farm buildings and fields; the contrast between these rural and the more modern suburban areas becomes apparent as soon as one crosses the Munich S-Bahn rails of Line S 8, which coincides with Munich's eastern border in this area.
The other parts of the Stadtbezirk are a newly developed mixture of commercial and residential areas. Arabellapark, which became Munich's first true cluster of high-rise buildings in the 80's, Cosimapark, a post-World War II housing estate, were predominantly green fields until the 60's, but have been developed since then. You can find a mixture of offices, shops, sports facilities and schools there, alternating with typical German apartment buildings from the 60's and 70's right up to newly built offerings and newer detached and semi-detached houses and quite a few authentic farm houses that survived modern developments. Additionally, multitudes of parks and playgrounds dot the whole area. Toytowngermany.com article on Bogenhausen
Munich Pasing station
München-Pasing is a railway station with nine platforms situated in the west of Munich. It is the third-largest station in Munich, after München Ost; when the first Munich railway was built from Munich to Lochhausen on the western outskirts of Munich in 1839, a station with two wooden huts was built in the municipality of Pasing. The line was completed to Augsburg on 7 October 1840. In 1847, back stone station building designed by Friedrich Bürklein was built on the southern side of the railway tracks in Pasing. Bürklein designed the Munich Central Station, the Maximilianeum and the brickwork of the Maximilianstraße; the station building, a two-story building with two wings and a waiting room is the oldest surviving railway station in Bavaria. The line to Starnberg was opened on 21 May 1854; when the construction of another line from Munich west to Buchloe began a short time in 1873, the station had to be expanded to six tracks with 25 houses for railway workers due to the strong growth of the town.
This was accompanied by the construction of a new, larger station building. The current station building is heritage-listed. A goods shed. Pasing became a popular destination for excursions and the station became a major transport hub due to its convenient transport links to the neighbouring city of Munich and its location at a junction with four lines—in 1903 was the last line was added to Herrsching. 64,842 tickets were sold at Pasing station in 1874 and the figure was more than a million in 1900. In 1905, trains ran at 7.5-minute intervals on the 12 minute run between Pasing and Munich Hauptbahnhof—a train density, which comes close to the current S-Bahn service. The development of Pasing as a "college town" in western Munich promoted traffic; the freight station was established east of the passenger station about 1900. The lines passing through Pasing were electrified between 1916 and 1927; the station was renamed München-Pasing on 1 October 1938 after the Nazi regime had forced the annexation of Pasing by Munich.
The Reichsbahnbaudirektion had far-reaching plans to transform the railway facilities in Munich, including the conversion of Munich Hauptbahnhof into a through station and it relocation to the vicinity of Friedenheimer Bridge and the construction of a boulevard between Stachus and Pasing. Because of the outbreak of war, only the construction of a train depot to the west of Pasing station, redesignated as the Westbahnhof, a smaller construction depot were in fact built; the idea, developed at this time of building an S-Bahn system in Munich was not implemented until nearly 30 years after the war. Between 1951 and 1958, as part of a comprehensive expansion of capacity, the entire track area was shifted by about 60 metres to the north and lowered by about two metres; the old platforms were replaced. The station underpass under the western part of the station was rebuilt as a mail and baggage tunnel with lifts to the platforms; the station building was now separated from the railway tracks. Furthermore, from 1954 to 1957, the former six signal boxes at Pasing station were replaced by a relay interlocking built by Siemens & Halske.
This work cost 34 million marks. In 1959, the approach to the line towards Augsburg was rebuilt with a flying junction so entries and exits from the station to the Augsburg line could run independently from traffic running to the depot to the west of the station. On 28 May 1972, a few months before the opening of the Summer Olympics in Munich, the Munich S-Bahn went into regular operation; this was accompanied in the Pasing station area with further modifications of the junctions of the four suburban lines as an important junction for the new S-Bahn network. The tracks running to Westkreuz now ran under the lines towards Lochhausen. In addition to the numerous S-Bahn services, long-distance services stopped in Pasing. While Intercity trains only stopped at Pasing station in the peak hours, Pasing was upgraded in the timetable of the summer of 1991 as an IC network station. Since 1992 Pasing has been connected directly to Munich Airport by line S 8 at 20-minute intervals. Pasing station is used by 85,000 daily passengers and is the fourth busiest station in Bavaria.
Most of the regional and long-distance trains, including several ICE and IC services operated by Deutsche Bahn towards Augsburg and Tutzing and Alex services to Lindau and Oberstdorf, stop in Pasing and are timed to stop at about 0 and 30 minutes past each hour in order to create connections. South of the railway tracks is the station building of 1873, still used today and contains administrative offices of Deutsche Bahn, a travel centre, a ServicePoint and a fast food restaurant. To its north it is adjoined by the so-called Würmtaldächer. From here an inclined ramp leads to a tunnel under the tracks from which the platforms can be reached. Since the commissioning of the electronic signal box on 16 August 2011, the tracks are numbered from south to north, starting at track 2, until the numbers of all tracks were one less; the central platforms of tracks 3 to 10 and the side platform of track 2 are accessible by stairs from the main tunnel. After passing under tracks without platforms, the tunnel connects on the north side of the statio
The August-Exter-Straße, named after the architect August Exter, is a street in Pasing, a district of Munich, created in 1892 as part of the development of the Villenkolonie Pasing I. The August-Exter-Strasse starts at the north side of the Munich Pasing station and runs north-east to Offenbachstraße, to which an existing route was usduring ist creation. Around 1895, under the direction of the office August Exter, began the closed development with medium sized villas on both norther sides of the Wensauerplatz section. Since in the course of the twentieth century only a few new buildings were erected along the street in the Wensauerplatz area, the August-Exter-Strasse preserved the character of the villa district. August-Exter-Straße 8 August-Exter-Straße 9 August-Exter-Straße 10 August-Exter-Straße 15 August-Exter-Straße 19 August-Exter-Straße 20 August-Exter-Straße 21 August-Exter-Straße 22 August-Exter-Straße 23, Semi-detached house with Nr. 25 August-Exter-Straße 24 August-Exter-Straße 25, Semi-detached house with Nr. 23 August-Exter-Straße 27 August-Exter-Straße 30, Semi-detached house with Nr. 28 August-Exter-Straße 32 August-Exter-Straße 34 August-Exter-Straße 36 Chevalley, Dennis A..
Denkmäler in Bayern. Munich: Lipp Verlag. P. 75. ISBN 3-87490-584-5
Ramersdorf-Perlach is a borough of Munich. It is located south-east of the city center and is the most populous of Munich's boroughs with a population of about 116,000; the borough Ramersdorf-Perlach consists of the five districts Ramersdorf, Balanstraße West, Altperlach and Waldperlach. Ramersdorf-Perlach is home to one of Munich's oldest churches, the St. Mary's Church in Ramersdorf, mentioned for the first time in 1315. Two further old churches in the settlement of Perlach are the St. Michael's church and the St. Paul's church, the oldest Protestant church in Munich. Several large companies such as for example Allianz, Siemens AG, Wacker Chemie or BSH Home Appliances have headquarters or operate development centers in the district of Neuperlach; the editorial office of the teenage magazine Bravo is based in Neuperlach, as well as one of Munich's largest shopping malls, the pep. The public park Ostpark, Munich's largest waterpark Michaelibad and the cemetery Neuer Südfriedhof are located in Ramersdorf-Perlach.
The small river Hachinger Bach enters Munich in Perlach. The museum of the Munich public transport company MVG ist located at Ständlerstraße in the Balanstraße West district. Media related to Ramersdorf-Perlach at Wikimedia Commons
Michael Andreas Helmuth Ende was a German writer of fantasy and children's fiction. He is best known for his epic fantasy The Neverending Story, his works have been translated into more than 40 languages, sold more than 35 million copies, adapted as motion pictures, stage plays and audio books. Ende is one of the most popular and famous German authors of the 20th century due to the enormous success of his children's fiction, he was not a children's writer, however, as he wrote books for adults too. Ende's writing could be described as a surreal mixture of fantasy. Ende was born 12 November 1929 in Garmisch-Partenkirchen, the only child of the surrealist painter Edgar Ende and Luise Bartholomä Ende, a physiotherapist. In 1935, when Michael was six, the Ende family moved to the "artists' quarter of Schwabing" in Munich. Growing up in this rich artistic and literary environment influenced Ende's writing. In 1936 his father's work was declared "degenerate" and banned by the Nazi party, so Edgar Ende was forced to work in secret.
The horrors of World War II influenced Ende's childhood. He was twelve years old. Our street was consumed by flames; the fire didn't crackle. The flames were roaring. I remember careering through the blaze like a drunkard. I was in the grip of a kind of euphoria. I still don't understand it, but I was tempted to cast myself into the fire like a moth into the light, he was horrified by the 1943 Hamburg bombing, which he experienced while visiting his paternal uncle. At the first available opportunity his uncle put him on a train back to Munich. There, Ende attended the Maximillians Gymnasium in Munich until schools were closed as the air raids intensified and pupils were evacuated. Ende returned to Garmisch-Partenkirchen, where he was billeted in a boarding-house, Haus Kramerhof and in Haus Roseneck, it was there. As well as writing his own poetry, he began to study poetical styles. A good deal of modern poetry was banned at the time, so he studied the Romantic poet Novalis, whose Hymns to the Night left a great impression on him.
In 1944 Edgar Ende's studio at no. 90 Kaulbachstraße, Munich went up in flames. Over two hundred and fifty paintings and sketches were destroyed, as well as all his prints and etchings. Ernst Buchner, Director of Public Art for Bavaria, was still in possession of a number of Ende's paintings, they survived the raids. After the bombing, Luise Ende was relocated to the Munich district of Solln. In 1945 Edgar Ende was released soon after the war. In 1945, German youths as young as fourteen were drafted into the Volkssturm and sent to war against the advancing Allied armies. Three of Michael Ende's classmates were killed on their first day of action. Ende was drafted, but he tore up his call-up papers and joined a Bavarian resistance movement founded to sabotage the SS's declared intention to defend Munich until the "bitter end", he served as a courier for the group for the remainder of the war. In 1946 Michael Ende's grammar school re-opened, he attended classes for a year, following which the financial support of family friends allowed him to complete his high-school education at a Waldorf School in Stuttgart.
This charitable gesture was motivated by more self-interest: Ende had fallen in love with a girl three years his senior, her parents funded his two-year stay in Stuttgart to keep the pair apart. It was at this time, he aspired to be a "dramatist," but wrote short stories and poems. During his time in Stuttgart, Ende first encountered Expressionist and Dadaist writing and began schooling himself in literature, he studied Theodor Däubler, Yvan Goll, Else Lasker-Schüler and Alfred Mombert, but his real love was the poetry of Rainer Maria Rilke, Stefan George and Georg Trakl. He made his first attempts at acting, performing with friends in Stuttgart's America House, he was involved in productions of Chekhov's one-act comedy "The Bear", in which he played the principal role, in the German premiere of Jean Cocteau's "Orpheus". Ende's first play "Denn die Stunde drängt" dates to this period, it was dedicated to Hiroshima, was never performed. Ende decided that he wanted to be a playwright, but financial considerations ruled out a university degree, so in 1948 he auditioned for the Otto Falckenberg School of the Performing Arts in Munich and was granted a two-year scholarship.
On leaving drama school, his first job as an actor took him to a provincial theatre company in Schleswig-Holstein. The troupe travelled from town to town by bus performing on makeshift stages, surrounded by beer and the clatter of skittles from nearby bowling alleys; the acting was a disappointment, he had to play old men and malicious schemers, had enough time to memorize his lines. Despite the frustrations and disappointments of his early acting career, Ende came to value his time in the provinces as a valuable learning experience that endowed him with a practical, down-to-earth approach to his work: "It was a good experience, a healthy experience. Anyone interested in writing should be made to do that sort of thing, it doesn't have to be restricted to acting. It could be any kind of practical activity like cabinet making—learning how to construct a cabinet in which the doors fit properly." In Ende's view, practical training had the potential to be more useful than a literary degree. Thanks to the numerous contacts of his girlfr
Felix Neureuther is a German retired World Cup alpine ski racer. Born in Munich-Pasing, Neureuther was raised in Garmisch-Partenkirchen in Bavaria and is a member of the German national ski team, he has competed in nine World Championships and three Winter Olympics. Neureuther won a silver medal in the slalom at the 2013 World Championships and added a bronze medal in the team event, he had won a gold medal in the team event in 2005. He won bronze medals in slalom in 2015 and 2017. Neureuther won his first World Cup race in a slalom at Kitzbühel, Austria, he won his only giant slalom in January 2014 at Adelboden, only the second victory by a German male in a World Cup giant slalom. Through January 2019, Neureuther has thirteen World Cup victories and 47 podiums, making him Germany's most successful male World Cup skier. In March 2019 he announced his retirement from competition ahead of his final race, a slalom at the World Cup finals in Soldeu, Andorra. Standings through 3 February 2019 Neureuther's parents are both former World Cup ski racers, members of the West German team in the 1970s.
His father is Christian Neureuther, winner of six World Cup slaloms, his mother is Rosi Mittermaier, a World and World Cup champion, all in 1976. At the 1976 Winter Olympics, she won medals in two golds and a silver. Since 2013 he has been in a relationship with biathlete Miriam Gössner: in October 2017 she gave birth to the couple's first child, a girl named Matilda. One of Neureuther's childhood friends was footballer Bastian Schweinsteiger: he presented Schweinsteiger with the "Special jury award" at the 2016 Bambi Awards. Felix Neureuther at the International Ski Federation FIS-Ski.com – World Cup season standings Ski-db.com – results Felix Neureuther at Olympics at Sports-Reference.com German Ski Team – Felix Neureuther Nordica Skis – race athletes – Felix Neureuther Official website