Berlin, Germany — The German capital is getting a bit more crowded.
It has just a few more spots for visitors to visit in a week than it did just two months ago.
But there’s something else on its minds.
The city is preparing to celebrate the city’s 75th birthday on Sept. 29, the anniversary of its reunification in 1990.
And that means it’s getting a little more crowded, too.
On Thursday, the city plans to announce that it will host a free public art installation on Oct. 31, which organizers said was chosen to honor the city and its past.
The event will take place in front of the city council building, in front the city government office, on the square in front and near the famous St. Michael’s Church, and inside the Green Line train station.
The idea behind the public art was to commemorate the citys achievements in the early 20th century, said Martin Köhler, head of the Berlin Art Gallery.
“We hope that this new public space will help people to remember that we were a city that did not exist as a city until after 1945,” he said.
One of the artists featured in the public works is Daniel Siegel, who designed the iconic green line bridge in the city center in 1939.
The bridge was the first in Europe to span the Berlin Wall and was constructed by a German engineer.
But the installation in front will feature a memorial plaque honoring Siegel and his work.
The plaque will be signed by Siegel.
Siegel said that he was particularly inspired to create the memorial plaque because he feels the city owes its rebirth to the man who built it.
After his death in 1972, Siegel was given a chance to build a memorial statue in front, which was later given to the city as a gift to commemorate his life.
He did so.
He said that the public spaces in Berlin are more alive today than they were in his lifetime.
“This is the right moment for the city,” Kühl added. “
There’s a real hope that the city can live up to its legacy.”
“This is the right moment for the city,” Kühl added.
“It’s the right time for us to celebrate and show our gratitude to Siegel for his work and to the people of Berlin.”
The Berlin Art Festival is the citywide event where art is exhibited and exhibited again in a way that makes it accessible to the public, and that creates a buzz.
Köhl noted that there are about 20 art exhibits taking place at different locations throughout the city, and they are all located on public squares, parks and in the center of the square.
“This is a huge opportunity for the public,” he added.
For the last two years, the Berliners have had a chance not only to enjoy the festival, but to take part in events to celebrate what he calls “Berlin’s soul.”
The first year, in August, there were two events: a free concert in the park on the Green and a free dance on the street.
Now, it’s three times a year.
On Sept. 30, the festival will have a free art installation at the city office, where it will take part with the city legislature.