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River Spree
The Spree
Spree
(German: [ˈʃpʁeː] ( listen); Sorbian: Sprjewja, Czech: Spréva) is a river that flows through the Saxony, Brandenburg
Brandenburg
and Berlin
Berlin
states of Germany, and in the Ústí nad Labem region of the Czech Republic. Approximately 400 kilometres (250 mi) in length, it is a left bank tributary of the River Havel, which itself flows into the Elbe
Elbe
and then the North Sea
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Spree (other)
The Spree
Spree
is a river in Germany. Spree
Spree
may also refer to:
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Schwielochsee (lake)
The Schwielochsee
Schwielochsee
is a lake in Lower Lusatia, the south-eastern part of Brandenburg, eastern Germany. Its area is 13.3 km2 (5.1 sq mi), so it's the largest lake in this area. It is fed and drained by the river Spree. Part of it lies within the territory of the municipality Schwielochsee, that was named after the lake.The Schwielochsee
Schwielochsee
seen from GoyatzExternal links[edit]Nixdorf, B.; et al. (2004), "Schwielochsee", Dokumentation von Zustand und Entwicklung der wichtigsten Seen Deutschlands (in German), Berlin: Umweltbundesamt, p. 116 Authority controlWorldCat Identities VIAF: 244355978 GND: 4696181-1This Brandenburg
Brandenburg
location article is a stub
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Oppach
Oppach
Oppach
is a municipality in the district Görlitz, in Saxony, Germany. Population development[edit]Year Population[2]1834 19141871 26331890 27661910 29521925 29771939 32501946 39871950 42761964 39381990 32562000 32032007 29862009 2914References[edit]^ "Aktuelle Einwohnerzahlen nach Gemeinden 2016] (Einwohnerzahlen auf Grundlage des Zensus 2011)" (PDF). Statistisches Landesamt des Freistaates Sachsen (in German)
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Cottbus
Cottbus
Cottbus
(German pronunciation: [ˈkɔtbʊs] ( listen); Lower Sorbian: Chóśebuz [ˈxɨɕɛbus]) is a university city and the second-largest city in Brandenburg, Germany. Situated around 125 km (78 mi) southeast of Berlin, on the River Spree, Cottbus
Cottbus
is also a major railway junction with extensive sidings/depots. Although only a small Sorbian minority lives in Cottbus
Cottbus
itself, the city is considered as the political and cultural center of the Sorbs
Sorbs
in Lower Lusatia.Contents1 Spelling 2 History 3 Demography 4 Culture and education 5 Power generation 6 International relations6.1 Twin towns – sister cities7 Notable people7.1 before 1800 7.2 1801–1850 7.3 1951–1975 7.4 Since 19768 See also 9 References 10 External linksSpelling[edit] Until the beginning of the 20th century the spelling of the city's name was disputed
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Spreewald
The Spreewald
Spreewald
(German for " Spree
Spree
Woods"; in Lower Sorbian: Błota) is a picturesque section of the German state of Brandenburg located about 100 km south-east of Berlin. Spreewald
Spreewald
was designated a biosphere reserve by UNESCO
UNESCO
in 1991. It is known for its traditional irrigation system, consisting of more than 200 small canals (called "Fließe"; total length: 1,300 km ) within the 484-square-kilometre (187 sq mi) area. The landscape was shaped during the ice-age. Alder
Alder
forests on wetlands and pine forests on sandy dry areas are characteristic for the region. Grasslands and fields can be found as well.Contents1 Overview 2 Nature 3 Economy 4 Photogallery 5 See also 6 External linksOverview[edit]Historical housing at Lehde (a district of Lübbenau)About 50,000 people live in the biosphere reserve (1998)
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Lower Lusatia
Lower Lusatia
Lusatia
(German: Niederlausitz, Lower Sorbian: Dolna Łužyca, Upper Sorbian: Delnja Łužica, Polish: Łużyce Dolne, Czech: Dolní Lužice) is a historical region in Central Europe, stretching from the southeast of the German state of Brandenburg
Brandenburg
to the southwest of Lubusz Voivodeship
Lubusz Voivodeship
in Poland
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Lübbenau
Lübbenau/ Spreewald
Spreewald
(German pronunciation: [lʏbəˈnaʊ], Lower Sorbian: Lubnjow/Błota [ˈlubnʲow/ˈbwɔta]) is a town of 17,897 in the Oberspreewald-Lausitz
Oberspreewald-Lausitz
district of Brandenburg, Germany
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Lübben
Lübben (Spreewald)
Lübben (Spreewald)
(Lower Sorbian: Lubin (Błota)) is a town of 14,000 people, capital of the Dahme-Spreewald
Dahme-Spreewald
district in the Lower Lusatia region of Brand
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Märkisch Buchholz
Märkisch Buchholz
Märkisch Buchholz
is a small town in the Dahme-Spreewald
Dahme-Spreewald
district, in Brandenburg, Germany. It is situated on the Dahme River, 20 km northwest of Lübben (Spreewald)
Lübben (Spreewald)
and resp. 50 km southeast of Berlin.Contents1 Overview 2 Demography 3 See also 4 ReferencesOverview[edit] The town is the smallest one in Brandenburg
Brandenburg
with town status. Founded in the 12th or 13th century the town's first historical mention dated on 13 August 1301, described as castrum et oppidum Buchholt. The town was heavily destroyed during the last day of World War II, due to strategic position at the Dahme river in Battle of Halbe
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Fürstenwalde
Fürstenwalde/ Spree
Spree
(Lower Sorbian: Pśibor pśi Sprjewje)[2] is the most populous town in the Oder-Spree
Oder-Spree
District of Brandenburg, Germany.Contents1 Geography 2 History 3 Demography 4 Famous Residents 5 Politics 6 International relations 7 References 8 External linksGeography[edit] The town is situated in the glacial valley (Urstromtal) of the Spree river north of the Rauen
Rauen
Hills, about 60 km (37 mi) east of Berlin
Berlin
and 30 km (19 mi) west of Frankfurt (Oder). The district capital Beeskow
Beeskow
is about 25 km (16 mi) to the southeast. In the north, the municipal area comprises the village of Trebus
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Lusatian Highlands
The Lusatian Highlands[1][2] or Lusatian Hills[3] (German: Lausitzer Bergland,  German pronunciation (help·info); Czech: Šluknovská pahorkatina; Upper Sorbian: Łužiske hory) form a hilly region in Germany
Germany
and the Czech Republic. A western extension of the Sudetes
Sudetes
range, it is located on the border of the German state of Saxony
Saxony
with the Czech Bohemian region. It is one of the eight natural landscapes of Upper Lusatia.[2] Sohland an der Spree
Sohland an der Spree
in the Lusatian HighlandsThe Lusatian Highlands
Lusatian Highlands
are named after the historic region of Upper Lusatia, while the southern Czech portion is also known as the Šluknov
Šluknov
Hook
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Köpenick
Köpenick
Köpenick
is a historic town and locality (Ortsteil) that is situated at the confluence of the rivers Dahme and Spree
Spree
in the south-east of the German capital city of Berlin. It was formerly known as Copanic and then Cöpenick, only officially adopting the current spelling in 1931. It is known for the famous imposter Hauptmann von Köpenick. Prior to its incorporation into Berlin
Berlin
in 1920, Köpenick
Köpenick
was an independent town
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Spandau (locality)
Spandau
Spandau
is a locality (Ortsteil) of Berlin
Berlin
in the homonymous borough (Bezirk) of Spandau. The historic city is situated, for the most part, on the western banks of the Havel
Havel
river. As of 2008 the estimated population of Spandau
Spandau
was 33,433.Contents1 Geography1.1 Position 1.2 Subdivision2 History 3 Places of interest 4 Transportation 5 See also 6 References 7 External linksGeography[edit] Position[edit] The locality is situated in the middle of its borough
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Cuxhaven
Cuxhaven
Cuxhaven
(German pronunciation: [kʊksˈhaːfən]) is an independent town and seat of the Cuxhaven
Cuxhaven
district, in Lower Saxony, Germany. The town includes the northernmost point of Lower Saxony. It is situated on the shore of the North Sea
North Sea
at the mouth of the Elbe
Elbe
River.[2] Cuxhaven
Cuxhaven
has a footprint of 14 kilometres (9 miles) (east–west) by 7 km (4 mi) (north–south). Its town quarters Duhnen, Döse and Sahlenburg
Sahlenburg
are especially popular vacation spots on the North Sea and home to about 52,000 residents. Cuxhaven
Cuxhaven
is home to an important fisherman's wharf and ship registration point for Hamburg
Hamburg
as well as the Kiel Canal
Kiel Canal
until 2008. Tourism is also of great importance
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Hamburg
Hamburg
Hamburg
(English: /ˈhæmbɜːrɡ/; German: [ˈhambʊɐ̯k] ( listen); locally: [ˈhambʊɪ̯ç] ( listen)), Low German/Low Saxon: Hamborg [ˈhambɔːç] ( listen), officially the Free and Hanseatic City of Hamburg
Hamburg
(German: Freie und Hansestadt Hamburg),[5] is the second-largest city of Germany
Germany
as well as one of the country's 16 constituent states, with a population of roughly 1.8 million people. The city lies at the core of the Hamburg Metropolitan Region
Hamburg Metropolitan Region
which spreads across four German federal states and is home to more than 5 million people. The official name reflects Hamburg's history as a member of the medieval Hanseatic League, a free imperial city of the Holy Roman Empire, a city-state and one of the 16 states of Germany. Before the 1871 Unification of Germany, it was a fully sovereign state
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