EMI you are openly stealing and violating my copyrights! Be advised, I will proceed against you with all instruments allowed by the law! EMI this is not the Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra. You are earning money and violating my copyright on content you are not entitled to use. You are in copyright violations of our film rights. Remove immediately the advertising from the movie. Stock footage by IRIS32. Imagine Europe films are free for download and non commercial use. Please refer to the copyright notice at the end of each film. This time we visit Mauterndorf im Lungau, Salzburger Land. Each feature is shot on RED digital cinematography and mastered in 4K movie technology and delivers brilliant pictures directly to your Internet enabled HD TV. Imagine Europe by Frederick von Sulle and Helmut Strasser. Music by Mozart 40 overture. Relaxation with amazing Landscapes.
Welcome to Uzbekistan - an oasis of peace, a land where ancient history and modern culture converge, a country located at the mid-point of the Great Silk Road! It's the oldest land in Central Asia, maintaining a twenty-five century long history, a country with a specific historical and cultural community different from that of other regions. Recently, tourist interest in Uzbekistan has markedly increased and accordingly, the range of travel facilities and the services of local tour operators are being expanded year by year in order to draw more travelers to explore this wonderful place.
On the territory of Uzbekistan there are many cities where hundreds of architectural monuments from different ages are located. Among them are Samarkand, Bukhara, Khiva, Shakhrizabs, Termez and Kokand. These cities were centers of science and art. Great architects created palaces, mosques and mausoleums, world famous monuments of ancient architecture memorializing Alexander the Great and Genghis Khan. Many of those masterpieces have not survived to the present; however, from those which have been preserved, it is possible to restore the pages of the distant past. The Great Silk Road, one of the most significant achievements in history of World civilization, also passed through these cities. To enjoy your stay in these historical sites imbued with the atmosphere of ancient times, great efforts have been made to ensure that modern travelers feel comfortable and secure. Therefore, a great number of new hotels and guest houses have appeared, new restaurants and cafes have reached international standards, and modern means of transportation, from cars to tour buses, are available to transport more and more tourists.
The Uzbek national cuisine has a centuries-old history and reflects the diversity of the customs and traditions of the people. The development of the cuisine benefited much from the new crops which had come from the countries of the Great Silk Road. Moreover, the local rulers used to bring the best culinary experts from the conquered lands.
Along with the titbits the guests are treated to the rich mutton soup shurpa, which is spiced with plenty of fennel and parsley.
Yet the main dish of the Uzbek cuisine is pilav(plov). Pilav(plov) is an indispensable part of any festive meal: none of the weddings or any other important occasions, on which guests are ever received, can do without it.
As the legend says, the way of cooking pilav was "invented" during the conquest of Sogdiana by Alexander the Great. Supposedly, during a long mission trip his army ran out of food, except one sack of rice and a wild sheep that they had managed to kill. The cook made a dish from this stuff, spicing it with the seeds of some steppe herbs, and the amount of that "first pilav" turned out to be sufficient to feed the whole army. The respect of the Uzbeks for pilav can be traced in their language: the Uzbek for 'pilav' is 'osh', which literally means 'food'.
In the past pilav was a feast of the poor and everyday meal of the rich. According to historical sources, the emir of Bukhara used to eat pilav three times a day and arranged a sort of cooking contest for the best pilav among his dignitaries.
Apuseni Mountains are an amazing part of wild Carpathian Mountains from Transylvania,Romania,Europe. Here you can see wild landscapes with virgin forests,canyons, pure rivers, waterfalls and over 4000 caves. Here you can visit Apuseni Natural Park. A lot of nature wonders can be visited in the mountain wilderness :
- Garda Seaca Valley ;
- Izbuc Tauz ;
- Coiba Mare Cave ;
- Cetatile Ponorului Cave ;
- Padis Karstic Plateau ;
- Glacier from Scarisoara Cave ;
- Varciorog Waterfall ;
- Cetatile Radesei Cave ;
- Sighistel Canyon ;
- Galbenei Canyon ;
- Warm Somes Canyon.
And many other beauties of the nature in this area called Land of Stone and inhabited by Motzi peoples, successors of the ancient dacians and living today in a traditional lifestyle.
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www.woltersworld.com This is always a controversial topic in any travel site. But I want to say these are my opinions and there are literally dozens of other towns in Germany worth visiting. I have visited approximately 80 cities and towns in Germany for tourism and these are my ten favorite to visit. Please feel free to comment on your favorites.
These are in no particular order.
1. Quedlinburg. This UNESCO World Heritage town is chock full of half timbered houses (Fachwerk), a nice castle, very few tourists, and one of the prettiest quaintest Christmas markets in Germany. It is my favorite town in Germany.
2. Berlin. The capital, from History (Berlin Wall), to Museums (Museum Island), to Palaces (Charlottenberg), to eating and drinking (Kreuzburg). The city has it all.
3. Munich. There is a reason why all those tourists flock to Munich, not just for Oktoberfest. The Residenz Museum, Englisch Garten, Deutsches Museum and so much more. And do not forget about the beer.
4. Dresden. This Saxon jewel still has many of the treasures its kings have left it, and some rebuilt gems like the Frauenkirche. And if you like gems and precious stones, check out the Green Vault.
5. Bamberg. The home of Rauchbier (smoked beer that tastes like bacon), an amazing city center that has not been ravaged by war, and one of the coolest town halls (Rathaus) in Germany.
6. Luebeck. This gem just north of Hamburg has Marzipan and beautiful city gates to charm anyone.
7. Goerlitz. A bit off the beaten trail, but I love its non-war-ravaged old town and almost ghost town feel in the center. Not to mention a quick hop over to Poland on the pedestrian bridge.
8. Rothenburg ob der Tauber. THE middle age looking town in Germany. It looks like it came straight out of a fairy tale. You can even walk the town walls and enjoy so much more.
9. Cochem and the Moselle River Valley. Germany is famous for beer, but they also make great white wine. Cochem is a quaint town on the Moselle with a city castle as well as easy access to the vineyards and the amazing Burg Eltz.
10. Konstanz. On the beautiful Lake Constance or Bodensee, this town gives you more than just Town Hall and City Museum, here you can enjoy the water sports that living on this beautiful lake affords you.
So go enjoy Germany and I hope these cities make your list. And if you have other towns you like, please comment below!