Quedlinburg in the Harz Mountains in northern Germany. The town is almost entirely built with wooden frames, and these centuries-old European traditional buildings: wood-reinforced rooms also make Kui De Limburg is among the world's cultural heritage. In addition to its unique structural shape, these houses have an attractive place, that is, the pattern on the wall and the infinite colors. In this quaintness, there is no loss of romance. When I was playing in the town, the biggest fun was to photograph the walls and windows of different patterns and different colors.
Most of the houses here seem to have been in the history of hundreds of years. However, in fact, most of them have been renovated and renovated by local residents. They say that the Germans are a strict nation, but they have found almost Every household, the house is awkward! Can obsessive-compulsive offenders tolerate it?
The roadway and town planning pattern in the old city is mainly from the 12th century AD, and even some old buildings can be traced back to the 10th century. In 1384, Quedlinburg became a member of the low-lying Saxon Union city, and in 1426 AD, became a member of the Hanseatic League. Quedlinburg has always played an important role in the league before losing its trade privilege in 1477. Between the 16th and 17th centuries, with the development of urban economy and art, new semi-closed wooden houses began to appear.
Sen LI Photography