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Flight to Berlin


When you fly with Austrian Airlines to Berlin you will experience a city that has firmly positioned itself as one of the most evocative Europe. Germany's capital has been through a well-known controversial past, and evidence of this can be seen all over Berlin, in the form of museums, parks, buildings and street art. Of course, references to the past are just a small part of what makes Berlin such a captivating and desirable destination, it really does have something for everyone. Art lovers will be in their element with what is arguably the biggest and best contemporary art scene anywhere. International food gourmets are able to eat specialities from across the world, a presence which certainly in part can be attributed to the multinational, multicultural population found here. And for the younger crowd, Berlin offers some of the best nightlife in Europe!

Flights to Berlin (TXL)
Flights from Berlin (TXL)

Western Europe

Whether you are on a business trip or a city tour – the extensive Austrian network means Europe’s key centres and most interesting cities are at your fingertips.

Worth knowing

Germany
  • Currency: Euro(EUR)
  • Language: German
  • Capital: Berlin
  • Austrian flight destination: Berlin, Düsseldorf, Frankfurt, Hamburg, Cologne, Leipzig, Munich, Stuttgart

Airbus 320

Airbus 320 side view Airbus 320 seats
Type of aircraftShort- & medium-haul passenger aircraft
ManufacturerAirbus Industrie, France
Names - Austrian Airlines paintingOE-LBI/Marchfeld, OE-LBJ/Hohe Tauern, OE-LBK/Steirisches Thermenland, OE-LBN/Osttirol, OE-LBO/Pyhrn-Eisenwurzen, OE-LBP/Neusiedlersee (Retro-look painting), OE-LBQ/Wienerwald, OE-LBR/Bregenzer Wald, OE-LBS/Waldviertel, OE-LBT/Wörthersee, OE-LBU/Mühlviertel, OE-LBV/Weinviertel, OE-LBW/Innviertel, OE-LBX/Mostviertel (Star Alliance painting)
Number of aircraft16
Seating capacity168 C/Y (variable)
Min. Legroom30"=76.2cm
Wing span34,1 m
Length37,6 m
Height11,8 m
Max. cruising speed980 km/h
Max. cruising altitude11,920 m
Type of engineCFM International, CFM 56-5B4/2P
Max. thrust2 x 27,000 lbs
Fuel capacity19,100 kg
Max. range fully payload4,300 km
Max. payload16,790 kg
Max. take-off-weight75,900 kg / 77,000 kg
Max. landing weight64,500 kg

Timetable

Flight number from to dep. arr. operating days travel duration validity Plane
 
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OS 271 VIE TXL 08:10 09:35
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01:25 06.01.2016 - 26.03.2016 320 Book
OS 293 VIE TXL 16:15 17:35
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01:20 28.01.2016 - 21.02.2016 320 Book
OS 275 VIE TXL 18:40 20:00
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01:20 01.02.2016 - 25.03.2016 320 Book

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Berlin

SIGHTS in Berlin:

Tacheles

The Tacheles is an old boy in all things alternative art, and has become something of a landmark in the Berlin alternative scene. Although you have to be careful throwing around the term 'art' here, and although the best times here are already long gone, the liveliness of this place still shines. But it wasn't always the case - the ruines were once used by the Nazis. It wasn't until 1990 that the hedonists come to play and celebrated the fall of the Berlin Wall in the form of a pulsing art centre. Tenderly renovated, rebuilt and repaired? Wrong! The Tacheles is still proudly in ruins! Try and find a complete window pane - good luck!Even more interesting is having a beer at the bar.  Conversations with former circus artists, DDR refugees and other special people are not out of the question! Or take a walk through the rear gardens, as that's where you can view the current exhibition. So is it off to the cinema afterwards? Or to one of the concerts? The stone at the Tacheles is not as hot as it once was, but it is still at a comfortable Berlin temperature.

Platoon Gallery

It's a space for artists and creative heads to experiment - that's how art and communication network Platoon understands its art gallery at the Prenzlauer Berg. Because the discussion on the location of the European headquarters in Berlin have taken a while (Platoon has already been founded there in 2000) they simply took 34 cargo containers that since 2012 provide a space for art projects, workshops and events. There are artists spraying graffiti while a DJ puts on some tunes or artists are working in a container during their residency. You can shop vintage pieces at The Wardrobe every first Saturday in a month. Or you can hang at the Worklounge to exchange ideas and develop new concepts.   The modular art construct in the containers is planned for two years and provides 4,500 square metres. Platoon Cultural Development - that's how the organisation calls itself - has found its origin in 2009 in Seoul. Ever since the global network has been expanding.

DDR Museum

Please don't touch? You won't hear this sentence in the DDR Museum. There aren't any national treasures stored in showcases, but rather exhibits that are there for you to touch so that you can experience history for yourself. The interactive museum is a lot of fun, but it also calls for visitors to consider how life really was in DDR times. It wasn't just sunny trips in Trabi wagons and plattenbau apartment blocks, but also surveillance, fear and chocolate substitutes. So that you understand how it went, take a seat in the living room of a plattenbau apartment, but watch what you say as someone will be listening.   The musuem answers the call of the DDR-nostalgia boom that Berlin has experienced in the last couple of years. The collaboration of historians has however pushed the nostalgics to the side, as this museum provides an objective and true version of the story. The exhibition pieces come from all areas of life; the home, work, recreation, holidays, fashion and culture and are nothing more as the left-overs from old DDR households. But today the kitchen cupboards are anything but private here in one of the most innovative museums in the world.

SHOPPING in Berlin:

Shusta

The scene shoemakers are on the job right here: There's 60 sq metres of just about everything that would like to wrap themselves around the feet of coolest trendsetters of the world. And the latest designer handbags to boot! Need a few names? Latitude Femme, Dico und Abro. WASTE from Barcelona and Veja from France. The last two aforementioned labels don't just design for the eye's pleasure, but also for a good cause: both colelctions are made from Fair Trade raw products and recycled materials. There's also a wide range of labels from Scandinavia, Italy, Spain and Portugal. The motto demands that the shoes and brands should remain unknown, well, at least to the masses.The decor of the concept store is quite minimalistic. Each shoe has it's own lit mini-display window. Shoe fetichists agree that man's best friend should be treated so. And the customers are also treated well: the store assistants lend great advice and test fittings are done on an oversized leather couch. Even if there's stacks of shoe boxes around you the staff still remain friendly, as they know exacly how it is to be in love with not just one, but all of them.

Lozek + Stütz

Is your apartment shabby? It doesn't have to be. A step in the right direction would be a visit to the Lozek & Stütz showroom. The two revered interior designers don't just know what looks good, but also where it should be placed. They are the masters of design.They are both passionate out-fitters and fashion collectors, which met at - you guessed it - a house-warming party.  Alexander Stütz is responsible for the unusual, eccentric solutions - which he learnt rather well during his days as Anne Maria Jagdfeld's assistant. And his partner, Claudia Lozek is responsible for matching colours to forms for that perfect look.The duo have a unique synergy, which results in the Prenzlauer Berg showroom being something quite special. How this could transfer to your apartment, is really up to you. Wall decorations, antiques, the strange and the beautiful, it's all here along with fabrics, furniture designs, one-offs and art pieces. The one thing you can forget after having Lozek and Stütz redesign your apartment is the house-warming party- it would be too much of a shame!

The Corner East

Welcome to the Vatican. No, it's not about the frumpy or the religous, and the people here are definitely not from yesterday. The bearers of possibly the hippest corner of the city are Josef Voelk and Emmanuel Bayser count as the popes of the Berlin fashion and design scene. While one writes for Vogue, the other does Katie Holmes' outfitting. When one is giving fashion tips to GQ, the other takes Tom Cruise on a shopping tour.The store is abundant with big, elegant labels such as Balenciaga, Lanvin, Stella McCartney and Marc Jacobs. Take the advice given in the store and you will be miles ahead when it comes to fashion, as both men know exactly what tomorrow will bring. One tip: Brace yourself, as you will find it all here - cosmetics, books, furniture and accessories.

EAT in Berlin:

Cupcake Bakery

It wasn't all that long ago when the word 'cupcake' was a totally foreign word in this city. That however changed promptly when Carrie bit into her first cupcake at SATC. Whatever Carrie does is stylish, and many others want to follow suit, especially in Europe!That's how the small and tender cake made its worldwide debut. And it was very well accepted, thanks to the healthy demand. This is easily seen at the Cupcake bakery in Berlin, where the cupcake craze is in full swing. The marvellously colourful bonnets that the little cakes carry come in a glorious array of colours are made either with flavoured butter or cream cheese - according to your desired calorie intake.

Engler's Unikat

If you're set on Berliner cuisine, then you should reserve a table at Engler's Unikat. A hodge-podge of antiques, souvenirs, photos and trinkets await you. The entire place appears rustic, inviting and somehow private. This impression only grows once the food is under your nose and you are almost sure that your Berliner Mama invited you to the table.And somehow she did. Mother Engler is the mother of all hungry city-dwellers and is a master of traditional German fare. She makes the best meat patties and beef roullade in the entire city. Those who make it past the Sauerbraten must try out one of the home-made cakes on offer. You see, the Germans really know how to bake.And just as typical as the great food on offer is the service. Here you will engage in chit-chat with real Berliners. The Berliners are known for their quick wit!

Gorki Park

A pinch of Russia somehow belongs to a trip to Berlin. For those that haven't visited the Russian disco at Café Burger or don't have a Vladimir Kaminer novel in their backpack have their last chance at experiencing the Russian style here at Gorki Park!        Everything is approached with the Russian couldn't-care-less attitude here. The service team is everything but nimble, yet they are friendly and Russian! The music is Russian, as well as the food and the beer. This is reason enough for students and artists to dub this place their second home, be it either for a látte, a beer or a vodka to finish off the week. There are twelve different Vodka sorts on offer here, but a sampling of all is only recommendable for the hardened types.     There's a Russian trick to vodka drinking: Always a bit to eat with every shot, at best a vinegar gherkin! Only by following this strict rule will your head remain somewhat clear and you will therefore have a chance at making it to breakfast the next morning. The breakfast here is legendary, particularly the brunch offered on weekends.

STAY in Berlin:

The Dude Hotel

With 62 Alexander Schmidt-Vogel begins a second career - after his international success with his communication agency MediaCom. He transforms a historical building from 1822 in Berlin-Mitte into a 27-room hotel, designed to have thought-provoking effects on his guests. No room resembles another, and the styles are wildly garbled: Alexander Schmidt-Vogel glues, inspired by drafts from the Dusseldorf interior designer Uwe van Afferdeen, suitcases onto the walls and installs crystal chandeliers next to them, puts gym benches into the entrance area, Kartell furniture to Biedermeier tables and so-called maxi bottles with wine, water and champagne into the colourful minibars.   The breakfast for hotel guests is served in Schmidt's Deli Deluxe. The restaurant in the souterrain, the Beef Club, offers large steaks from the American Angus cattle.

Soho House

Usually, only members and plus ones may enter this private member club in Berlin Mitte. Unless you book a hotel room.   The sizes of the 40 rooms range from 24 to 118 square metres - the largest ones even have their own dining and seating areas as well as free standing bath tubs. Those of you who don't want to spend the night rummaging through the vinyl collection should explore the rest of the house. There's a lot to discover: for example the bar at the swimming pool on the rooftop terrace, or the club bar with adjoined house kitchen - the former office of GDR president Wilhelm Pieck - which now serves as a restaurant and bar. Or the spa and the gym. Or maybe the plushy cinema that screens movies in 3D, HD and 35 millimetre.   Sensational: the cheapest rooms for this exclusive establishment cost around 100 euro.

Lux 11

Lux doesn't just stand for luxury, but also the great amount of light, that fills the loft rooms. A bit of Zen, a bit more apartment than hotel and a lot of relaxation, which is really necessary after a lively day in the big smoke. This house is found in the middle of the Mitte, and that alone is naturally a big plus. Once you step out the door there are galleries everywhere you look, and the best opportunities to grab a bite or to go out are just a stone's throw away.Luxury and service are celebrated at the Lux 11, but it is done in such an understated way, that you won't be followed by those supposedly helpful service staff. Even if that was the case, it wouldn't matter much: just hop in the hotel slippers and bathrobe and retreat to your hideaway. The smallest rooms are only 30 square metres large, but the more beautiful ones even have their won balcony. Otherwise, the white minimalism reigns supreme, and it does that rather well. One night in a double room can be yours from ? 139