Tiefer See vom Park Babelsberg mit Glienicker Brücke © TMB Fotoarchiv/Boettcher
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Cecilienhof Palace in summer, © SPSG/ Roland Handrick
Courtyard of Cecilienhof Palace, © SPSG/ Gerhard Murza
Cecilienhof Palace, Garden, © Jan Hoffmann
Cecilienhof Palace, stateroom, © SPSG/ Gerhard Murza
Cecilienhof Palace in winter © TMB- Fotoarchiv/ Kroeger
Cecilienhof Palace in summer, © SPSG/ Roland Handrick
Courtyard of Cecilienhof Palace, © SPSG/ Gerhard Murza
Cecilienhof Palace, Garden, © Jan Hoffmann
Cecilienhof Palace, stateroom, © SPSG/ Gerhard Murza
Cecilienhof Palace in winter © TMB- Fotoarchiv/ Kroeger

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Im Neuen Garten 1
14469 Potsdam
+49 (0)331-9694200
+49 (0)331-9694107

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Cecilienhof Palace - Following the traces of world history

Churchill, Truman, Stalin: the three of them wrote world history here and discussed how to partition Germany. From 17th  June to 2nd  August 1945, the victorious powers of World War II met in the venerable halls of Cecilienhof Palace for the Potsdam Conference. Originally, Cecilienhof Palace was built from 1914 to 1917 for Crown Prince William and his wife Cecilie von Mecklenburg-Schwerin as the last construction of a castle of the Hohenzollern dynasty. In his design plans, the architect Paul Schultze-Naumburg orientated himself towards the English country houses in the Tudor style. Today, the castle is an historic memorial, in which the conference room and the working rooms of the participants in the Potsdam Conference can be visited.
The Meierei, a former dairy farm and later the restaurant and brewery in New Garden, is located right by Jungfernsee (lake of the virgins) and offers a beautiful view of Königswald (king’s forest), a nature reserve and the Glienicke People’s Park. The inn and brewery welcomes its visitors with a cosy atmosphere in the Prussian rural pub style.

Churchill, Truman, Stalin: the three of them wrote world history here and discussed how to partition Germany. From 17th  June to 2nd  August 1945, the victorious powers of World War II met in the venerable halls of Cecilienhof Palace for the Potsdam Conference. Originally, Cecilienhof Palace was built from 1914 to 1917 for Crown Prince William and his wife Cecilie von Mecklenburg-Schwerin as the last construction of a castle of the Hohenzollern dynasty. In his design plans, the architect Paul Schultze-Naumburg orientated himself towards the English country houses in the Tudor style. Today, the castle is an historic memorial, in which the conference room and the working rooms of the participants in the Potsdam Conference can be visited.
The Meierei, a former dairy farm and later the restaurant and brewery in New Garden, is located right by Jungfernsee (lake of the virgins) and offers a beautiful view of Königswald (king’s forest), a nature reserve and the Glienicke People’s Park. The inn and brewery welcomes its visitors with a cosy atmosphere in the Prussian rural pub style.

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