This postcard is from Germany! We’ve got a multiview here of a few landmarks in Germany’s capital – Berlin. For as much research as I forwent this week, it’s only right that I do one that requires a lot of it. So let’s get to it! From left to right, top to bottom, we’ll start with Brandenburg Gate. This is considered to be one of the most important monuments of the city as it stands as a symbol of unity. When the Berlin Wall was demolished in 1989, it was officially reopened to traffic between the two sides, and served as a site for celebration of the occasion. Kaiser Wilhelm Memorial Church is next – this is a Protestant church that was built in the late 1800s and rebuilt in the mid-1900s after it was severely damaged in an air raid. The emperor at the time – Kaiser Wilhelm II – had the church named after his grandfather (Wilhelm I). I mention this only because I remembered Wilhelm II from the post I did about Wilhelm Voigt, whom he pardoned for his antics. Speaking of churches commissioned by Wilhelm II, the next one – Berlin Cathedral – was also created in the late 1800s/early 1900s. It serves as a Protestant church, a concert hall, and a tomb, and it’s located in a place called Museum Island, named as such for the five world-famous museums it holds. Next is the Berlin DZ Bank building. This is a really neat show of architecture that looks curved not only on the inside, but on the outside too. It’s home to offices, residential apartments, and a conference center. Then there’s the Galeries Lafayette department store. This is a super cool, modern-looking building that uses a sheer amount of glass in its construction. You can come here for French products and things like designer clothes, gourmet goods, and books. Lastly, we have the Sony Center, which is a complex (almost like a resort in a way) that contains things like restaurants, shops, hotels, museums, and of course a Sony store. Also FYI, PlayStation 5 comin’ soon. Thank you so much for this awesome postcard!