South Harz Railway

The South Harz Railway (German: Südharzstrecke or Südharzbahn) is a railway line through the German states of Lower Saxony and Thuringia. It runs from Northeim to Nordhausen, via Herzberg am Harz, Bad Lauterberg-Barbis, Bad Sachsa, Walkenried and Ellrich. The line is 69 kilometres (43 mi) long.

Read more about South Harz RailwayRoute, History, Rail Operations, Literature

Other articles related to "harz, south harz railway, south, railways":

Mountains Of Lower Saxony - Mountains (2000 Feet or Higher)
... Wurmberg (971.2 metres (3,186 ft)), Goslar district, Harz Bruchberg (927 m), Goslar district, Harz Achtermannshöhe (926 m), Goslar district, Harz Rehberg (893 m), Goslar district, Harz ...
South Harz Railway - Literature
... Manfred Dittman Vor 150 Jahren – Lokomotiven aus dem Harz ... Vom Lokomotiv- und Tenderbau in Zorge 1842–1851 ...
List Of Castles In Thuringia - Landkreis Nordhausen
... Schloss, Auleben Burg Lohra, Großlohra Schloss Hainrode, Hainrode Ebersburg (Harz), Herrmannsacker Schloss Heringen, Heringen/Helme Ilburg, Ilfeld Burg Hohnstein, Neustadt/Harz Heinrichsburg, Neustadt/Harz ...
Harz - Transportation - Road
... The Harz is grazed by the A 7 motorway in the west and the A 38 in the south ... runs along the southwestern perimeter of the Harz via Osterode to Bad Lauterberg ... The North Harz Foreland benefits from the newly-built B 6n ...
... is a village and a former municipality in the Harz district, in the German state of Saxony-Anhalt ... Situated within the Harz mountain range in the valley of the Bode River, at the rim of the Harz National Park, it is mainly a tourist resort, especially for hiking and ... Since 1898 Schierke station has been served by the Harz Narrow Gauge Railways ...

Famous quotes containing the words railway and/or south:

    Her personality had an architectonic quality; I think of her when I see some of the great London railway termini, especially St. Pancras, with its soot and turrets, and she overshadowed her own daughters, whom she did not understand—my mother, who liked things to be nice; my dotty aunt. But my mother had not the strength to put even some physical distance between them, let alone keep the old monster at emotional arm’s length.
    Angela Carter (1940–1992)

    Whenever I’m asked why Southern writers particularly have a penchant for writing about freaks, I say it is because we are still able to recognize one. To be able to recognize a freak, you have to have some conception of the whole man, and in the South the general conception of man is still, in the main, theological.
    Flannery O’Connor (1925–1964)