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Tempelhof-Schöneberg
Life in all its colour, magnificent architecture and lots of room for little breaks from the everyday routine

Real Estate Tempelhof-Schöneberg

“Ich bin ein Berliner!”. This is the legendary statement, John F. Kennedy made on 26 June 1963 in front of the Schöneberg town hall. Five months later, the US president was murdered. The location of his historic statement was re-named John-F.-Kennedy-Platz in his honour. But the district Tempelhof-Schöneberg did not only inspire Kennedy to say the famous words, many celebrities were born here or spent part of their lives within its limits. Particularly the Bavarian Quarter in Schöneberg held magic attraction: the writers Nelly Sachs and Walter Benjamin, the photographer Helmut Newton, the “Racing Reporter” Egon Erwin Kisch, the psychoanalyst Erich Fromm, the physicist Albert Einstein and the literature critic Marcel Reich-Ranicki – they all spent part of their life in the quarter. But Friedenau was no less popular among celebrities, particularly among writers. “Field alleys and flowery scent at the gates of the metropolis, beautiful houses and fresh air – all this you will find here. Therefore, if you want to live comfortably, inexpensive, good and smart, heed the advice: move to Friedenau!”, told an advertising slogan as early as 1890. Life apparently was particularly beautiful in the 500 metres of the Niedstraße, because artists like Erich Kästner, Uwe Johnson, Max Halbe and Günter Grass lived and worked on the “Literature Mile”.  Even the famous Comedian Harmonists were founded in Friedenau in 1927.

The former country house colony is now densely populated and is among the most popular addresses in the capital. Beautifully restored Gründerzeit buildings and green front yards exude a genuine middle-class way of life. Small, but nice is also the weekly market on Breslauer Platz: on Wednesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, people can find here plenty of fish, meat, pasta and bio products. But Friedenau also offers cosy cafés, restaurants and good shopping facilities. And for those who nevertheless feel the urge for big-city flair: Friedrichstraße can be reached in 15 minutes and Bahnhof Zoo in 10 minutes by S-Bahn and U-Bahn. And not too far away is Schöneberg’s stylish shopping temple, the famous Kaufhaus des Westens, or “KaDeWe” for short. Lobster from the delicatessen floor, Prada purses or Dolce & Gabbana fashion, people of the world find everything they desire in Europe’s larges department store.

The population in the northern part of Schöneberg is of a distinctly more colourful mix. The quarter between Winterfeldtplatz and Nollendorfplatz is mainly popular among young people. The bars and cafés are numerous; there are stores for the things of everyday life and small designer stores. The weekly market on Winterfeldtplatz also attracts many Berliners from other districts, particularly on Saturdays. Nollendorfplatz on the other hand, is the centre of the gay-lesbian scene of the capital. Once a year they invite to a multicoloured, happy street parade through Schöneberg.

Those who want to avoid this excitement should set up their camp in the neighbouring Tempelhof. Nowhere else in Berlin is life so placid and at the same time so close to the city centre like here – especially since the airfield was closed in 2008 and released as a giant open space for recreation. Kite fans, joggers, cyclists and even kite skaters have taken over the Tempelhofer Feld, which is mostly free of trees. A popular residential quarter is the nearby “Fliegerviertel” with its townhouses that have been built in the 1920s. It gets even more placid further south in Mariendorf, Marienfelde and Lichtenrade. Single-family homes dominate here. This is where people go who like it quiet. And if a little more excitement is asked for, it is a good thing that public transportation provides a quick link to the pulsating life of the beautiful sister Schöneberg.

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Contact Person

Tobias Bajtel

TELEPHONE +49 (0)30 887 742 50

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