Synonyms for hasenberg or Related words with hasenberg
Examples of "hasenberg"
(Stuttgart) is a mountain of Baden-Württemberg, Germany.
The municipality is located in the Bremgarten district, on a terrace at the foot of the "
" and along the right bank of the Reuss river.
In Neu-Anspach there is an integrated comprehensive school with a gymnasial upper level, the Adolf-Reichwein-Schule, as well as the primary school at the
and the one on the Wiesenau.
Widen has grown together with some of its neighbour villages Berikon, Rudolfstetten-Friedlisberg and Zufikon. The highest point of the village lies on the
at , the lowest point at , near Eggenwil.
Excavation of the loop began on 7 October 1974 and the construction of the junction structures and the first 60 m sections of the two single-track tunnel tubes of the
Tunnels towards the Gäu Railway (Gäubahn). The actual connection to the Gäu Railway was built in 1979 and went into operation in 1985.
The village center is situated on a little plateau between the Mutschellen in the south and the
in the north, of which the latter is the southernmost part of the Heitersberg. In the west the plateau goes down to the Reuss.
Österfeld station is located in the Stuttgart district of Vaihingen in the German state of Baden-Württemberg. It was built in 1985 at the junction of the main line of the Stuttgart S-Bahn where it emerges from the
tunnel and connects with the Gäu Railway (), which runs above ground.
The Hochthürmerberg is located within the Ahr Hills (Ahr Eifel) south of the village of Houverath in the county of Euskirchen ni North Rhine-Westphalia and northeast of the village of Kirchsahr in the county of Ahrweiler in Rhineland-Palatinate. The state border runs roughly along the 440-metre contour line over the southern flank of the hill. The Hochthürmerberg's neighbouring hill is the
Some of the tombs can be directly associated with nearby hilltop sites or settlements, that is, the Züschen tomb with the
and the Calden tombs with the earthwork. According to the German archaeologist Waltraud Schrickel, the association with gallery graves suggests a west European influence, perhaps from the Paris Basin in France, where very similar tombs occur. The Wartberg tombs appear to start developing around 3400 BC, earlier than most of the known settlements.
At the summit are the remains of a circular rampart. The summit dome is wooded and offers no views at all. However, from a section of the Ahr-Fen Way, which is located between Kirchsahr and Krälingen, there are views of the Hohe Acht, the Michelsberg, the Nürburg and even the Scharteberg and Döhmberg. Near Krälingen there is a good view of the region of the Middle and Lower Ahr; nearby rise the hills of Krausberg, Neuenahrer Berg and the neighbouring
The tunnel, with a length of 8.788 km, is the longest S-Bahn tunnel in Germany, and was the longest railway tunnel of any kind in Germany from 1985 until 1988, when the Landrückentunnel was opened for service. The tunnel is made up of two sections: the 2.6 km-long S-Bahn line section from Stuttgart Hbf to the halt at Schwabstrasse, and the 5.5-kilometre-long
tunnel, which ascends to the Filder plateau. As part of the project Stuttgart 21, the tunnel is scheduled to be extended by new underground construction, such as the new Rosenstein tunnel.
The proscenium mural of the theatre displays a stunning 3-piece canvas painting by artist William
. The mural was painted during the finishing stages of construction in 1927 to complete the theatre's grand scale look. During a renovation in 1973, the mural and surrounding ceiling was painted with dark blue and white paint. The repainting was thought to have destroyed the mural until restoration efforts by muralist David Strickland proved successful in removing the blue and white paint without destroying the underlying mural. The 1994 restoration project restored the mural to its original look. The mural, now perfectly restored, catches the eye of every guest who steps into the auditorium.
Its best known sites are Wartberg, near Kirchberg,
, a hill near Lohne, as well as Güntersberg and Bürgel, hills near Gudensberg (all of the above are located on basalt outcrops in the fertile Fritzlar basin), and from the Calden earthwork enclosure. Nearly all settlements identified so far are in hilltop locations: an enclosed site at Wittelsberg near Amöneburg is an exception. Virtually all the known settlements appear to have come into existence several hundred years after the development of Wartberg pottery (see below); early Wartberg settlement activity remains mostly unknown as yet.
Like any archaeological monument, the Züschen tomb should not be seen as isolated. It is in a close relationship with its landscape and with other sites in the area. Two further tombs, Züschen II and Züschen III are known to have existed in the area. Züschen II was 150 m northwest of the main tomb, it was generally comparable, but smaller and undecorated. A third tomb, Züschen III, is located further east. Less than 1 km from the Züschen tomb lies the
, a prominent basalt dome, the top of which contains an important Wartberg settlement. Intriguingly, the Züschen tomb also appears to be designed in such a way that its main axis point directly at the Wartberg itself, 4 km to the east.
After the station at Schwabstrasse, the Hasenbergtunnel is connected to the main section. This tunnel initially runs in a straight line under the eponymous
and the Glemswald, until, after about 5 kilometers, it approaches the station named University, named for the Vaihingen campus of the University of Stuttgart, after completing a curve of about 500 metres radius. The grade ascends at 35 per mille to the station, then descends at 38 per mille and emerges from underground before the halt at Österfeld, in between the tracks of the Gäubahn. The tunnel is very close to the building developments on the surface before emerging, and a shock-absorbing system ("Masse-Feder-System") is utilized to minimize the ground vibrations caused by the trains.
They were accompanied by a large amount of pottery vessels, which is a unique feature among the northern Hessian (Wartberg culture) gallery graves. 20 vessels that had been placed on the chamber floor and later covered in human ashes were almost fully preserved. Handled cups or mugs with plastic decorations, similar to finds from Züschen, were especially common, as were bowls, some of them with feet and handles. The finds also include a large double conical bowl with strap handle and a pattern of alternating standing and hanging semicircles. Other double conical vessels survived only in fragments. One vessel has metope-like ornaments resembling the French Chasséen culture. It has been pointed out that the pottery from Lohra is very similar to that from the Wartberg culture settlement on the
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