The Russian Monument on the Strasse des 17. Juni

(picture: the Hitlerpages, 2009)

The Ministerium für Volksaufklarung und Propaganda, 14 May 1945. The ‘old building’ has been destroyed. Behind it is the part of the building that still stands today.  (picture: Walter Frentz, 1945) Goebbels former ministry as seen from the Wilhelmstrasse. The buildings on the right were built on the Wilhelmplatz. The building on the right is where the old part of the ministry was.    (picture: the Hitlerpages, 2009) The backside of the building in the Mauerstrasse in 2014   (picture: the Hitlerpages, 2014) The Federal Office of Health and Social Security, once Goebbels ministry (picture: the Hitlerpages, 2009) The old courtyard of the Ministry of Propaganda  (pictures: the Hitlerpages, 2015) The front of the building today  (pictures: the Hitlerpages, 2015, 2009, 2015) Next to the main entrance of the building is the former courtyard of the Ministry of Propaganda.   (picture: the Hitlerpages, 2015)

Hitler onthe balcony of the old building of the ministry of propaganda in 1937

(picture: Bundesarchiv)

The Wilhelmplatz and the old building of the ministry of propaganda

(picture: copyright unknown)

Only a small square remains.This picture was taken from behind the side of the U-Bahn entrance Mohrenstrasse looking towards the site of the former ministry…
(picture: the Hitlerpages, 2015)

The Brandenburger Tor in July 1940, after the occupation of France

The Brandenburger Tor in 1924

(picture: Berlin, Damals und Heute, 2009)

The Brandenburger Tor in 2014

(picture: the Hitlerpages, 2014)

The Brandenburger Tor in 2009

(pictures: the Hitlerpages, 2009)

The Reichstag in 1923

The Reichstag in 1928

(picture: Hauptstadt Berlin, 2008)

After the fire in 1933

(picture: The Gestapo 1933- 1945, 2004)

On the roof of the Reichstag

(picture: the Hitlerpages, 2009)

Every day a lot of tourists visit the Reichstag.

(picture: the Hitlerpages, 2009)

The backside of the building. The Berlin wall ran close behind it.

(picture: the Hitlerpages, 2009)

The front of the building

(picture: the Hitlerpages, 2009)

In 2012 the visitors of the Reichstag building entered through a not permanent building in front of it. (picture: the Hitlerpages, 2012)

The Reichstag building can be photographed again without rows of tourists in front of it. (picture: the Hitlerpages, 2012)

Behind the Reichstag building

(picture: the Hitlerpages, 2012)

Inside the building a part of the tunnel through which the men who set fire to the Reichstag entered in 1933 is displayed. (picture: the Hitlerpages, 2012)

Russian soldiers wrote messages on the walls in 1945.

(picture: the Hitlerpages, 2012)

Art inside the Reichstag building: the name of every (past) member of the Reichstag is on it, even the name of Adolf Hitler.

(picture: the Hitlerpages, 2012)

Here the German parliament gathers. (picture: the Hitlerpages, 2012)

Preußischen Landtag (18)

Location: corner Stresemannstraße and Niederkirchnerstraße

Today: The Abgeordnetenhaus is located here now.

Before 1933 the Preußischen Landtag was located here. In the times of National Socialism the building was used as Volksgerichthof, later on as Preußenhaus and after that it became the Haus der Flieger, a part of the Rechsluftfahrtministerium. On December 11, 1932 Adolf Hitler spoke here in the Plenarsaal of the Preußischen Landtag.

The building of the Prusian Landtag in 1932


(c) Bundesarchiv)

The same building today

(pictures: the Hitlerpages, 2009)

The Herrenhaus now houses the Bundesrat. On this picture the building is still completely visible from the Voßstrasse. (picture: the Hitlerpages, 2009) Das Preußischen Herrenhaus in 1900 (picture: wikipedia, public domain) Today the Bunderat can only be seen from the Voßstrasse through the passage of a new shopping mall. (picture: the Hitlerpages, 2015)

The Reich President’s Palace

© public domain, source:

The Kroll Opera House in 1920 (picture: Berlin, Damals und Heute, 2009)

The location of the Kroll Oper today. The opera house was located in the park behind the road.

(picture: the Hitlerpages, 2012)

Hitler speaks at the Kroll Oper, March 19, 1941. Göring is right behind him.

(picture: Hitler's Handlangers, 2004)

Reichstag meeting on April 28, 1939 (picture: Reichshauptstadt Berlin, 2009)

The Königsplatz is called Platz der Republik now. The location of the opera house was at the end of the field in front of the Reichstag.

(picture: the Hitlerpages, 2009)

All tree pictures: The Krolloper on July 19, 1940. Left: In front of the building, after addressing the Reichstag  Centre: The Reichstag  Right:  Göring congratulates Hitler with the results of the war in the west. Hotel Kaiserhof (14) Location: Zietenplatz Today: The hotel has gone. The North Korean Ambassy was built on the site of the hotel. Hitler stayed in hotel Kaiserhof a lot in the period between 1930 and 1933, before he became Reichskanzler. Hitler and Göring meet at Hotel Kaiserhof

The hotel in 1936

(picture: Hauptstadt Berlin, 1990)

The remains of the hotel in 1945

Hitler in Hotel Kaiserhof in January 1933

Hitler inside hotel Kaiserhof

Hitler on the balcony of the extension of the old Reichskanzlei in 1938. Behind the crowded Wilhelmplatz you can see a small part of the hotel on the left side of the picture.

(picture: Hitler, De Aanslagen, 2006)

A gathering at the hotel The Wilhelmplatz with the bombed hotel on the right

The North Korean Ambassy was built at the Kaiserhof location.

(picture: the Hitlerpages, 2009)


The government district in Berlin was located at the Wilhelmstrasse. This page shows the most prominent Hitler sites in the area between the Reichstag (North), the Niederkirchner Strasse (South), the Tiergarten (West) and the Mauerstrasse (East), together with some information about Albert Speers plans for the remake of Berlin: Germania.

1. Reichstag 2. Kroll Oper

3. Germania, Great Hall 4. Sovjet Ehrenmal

5. Brandenburger Tor 6. Hotel Adlon

6a. Central Office for the Construction in the Reich Capital 7. Goebbel’s Town Villa

8. Reichspresidents Palace 9. Führerbunker

10. Old Reichskanzlei 10a. Office Führers Deputy 11. New Reichskanzlei 12. Ministry Of Propaganda (Goebbels) 13. U-Bahn Morenstrasse 14. Hotel Kaiserhof 15. Preußischen Herrenhaus 16. Ministry Of Aviation (Göring) 17. Konzert-haus Clou 18. Preußischer Landtag 18a. Göring’s Stadtvilla 19. Topografy des Terrors 20. Gestapo Headquarters 21. SS Headquarters 22. SD Headquarters 23. Angriff House 24. Germania, Arc de Triomphe (scroll down map)

25. Germania, South Station 26. Germania, Heavy Load Testing Body 27. Location burning of Hitler and Brauns bodies

Berlin Government District weergeven op een grotere kaart

Germania, Großen Halle (3) and (24), (25), (26)

Location: Platz der Republik (than called Königsplatz), next to the Reichstag

Today: The Großen Halle (Great Hall) was never realised.

Adolf Hitler and Albert Speer had great plans with Berlin. An impressive road with large buildings had to run from the Platz der Republik to the General-Pape-Strasse. On the Platz der Republik a very large building, the Great Hall, was to be built. Where the bridge between the Dudenstrasse and the Kolonnenstraße is today, an Arc de Triomphe was to be built. At the end of the road, somewhere in the area of the General-Pape-Strasse, a large station (South Station) had to arise. Although building had begun, for instance in the Reichstag-area, and families were already forced to leave their houses, not much of the plan was realised. Today for instance only the changed location of the Siegessäule and the heavy load testing body on the corner of the General-Pape-Straße and the Löwenhardtdamm remind of the plans.

A scale model of Germania. In front is the roof of the South Station. Behind it is the Arc de Triomph and in the back is the Great Hall.

(picture: Het Nazisme, 2007)

This scale model, made for the movie Der Untergang, was part of a temporary exhibition called Mythos Germania in Berlin, near the Voßstrasse. The Great Hall is the large building in the centre.

(picture: Mythos Germania, 2009)

The working grounds of the Great Hall in 1938. In the back the roof of the Reichstag.

(picture: Reichshauptstadt Berlin, 2009)

Hitler's sketch of the Great Hall

A model of Albert Speers Great Hall

Speers Schwerbealstungskörper was ment to test if the Berlin grounds

for the large buildings planned.

(picture: Reichshauptstadt Berlin, 2009)

Hotel Adlon (6)
Location: Unter den Linden 75-77

Today: Severely dammaged in the war and demolished after the war. Rebuilt and reopened in 1997.
Another hotel, the hotel Kaiserhof, was the most prominent nazi-hotel in Berlin. After it got bombed in 1943, the Hotel Adlon, that actually was the most luxurious hotel in the city, became more of a meeting point of prominent nazi’s.

The hotel in 1914

(picture: Berlin, Damals und Heute, 2009)

The main entrance of the hotel and the side of the hotel on the Wilhelmstrasse, in 2009 (pictures: the Hitlerpages, 2009)

The hotel today (picture: Raimond Spekking, wikimedia commons)

Goebbels Town Villa (7)
Location: Corner Ebertstrasse (former Hermann-Göringstrasse)- Behrenstrasse

Today: Gone. Only the bunker that was underneath the villa, is still there, under the ground. The Jewish monument is there now. The Behrenstrasse didn’t used to be there. That street stopped at the Wilhelmstrasse.
One of Goebbels houses stood at this location.

Goebbels Town Villa after it was bombed (picture: LIFE Magazin 1945)

The Jewish Monument.
(picture: the Hitlerpages, 2009)

Inspection of the bombed villa. On this picture are, among others, Goebbels, Bormann and Keitel. (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovencamp, 2007)

A map of the bunker area today (Source: Sven Felix Kellerhoff’s Mythos Führerbunker) The bunker in 1988, before it was blown up again A look inside the  Hauptbunker in 1973 The exact spot where the bunker used to be, in the current situation (Source: Sven Felix Kellerhoff’s Mythos Führerbunker)

The Vorbunker was demolished to make way for apartments. This picture was taken on July 18, 1988

The Vorbunker in 1973 The exit of the bunker in 1959,  after it was blown up The stairs from the Vorbunker to the Führerbunker  (picture: After The Battle, 1988)

The exit of the bunker on July 5, 1945 (picture: After The Battle,1988)

Blowing up the Vorbunker (1988) (picture: After The Battle, 1988) Eva Braun’s bedroom The garden behind the Reichskanzlei, with the exit of the bunker still intact. This picture was taken in 1945, after the war One of the few pictures from inside the bunker while Hitler was still alive. The man on the left is  Dr. Morell Eva Braun and Adolf Hitler commited suïcide on this sofa. Hitler's bedroom after the war Hitler inside the bunker

The Russians said that these were Hitler’s remains.

And these are said to be Braun’s remains.

Führerbunker (9), (27)
Location: Crossing and parking space of In der Ministergarten and the Gertrud-Kolmar-Strasse. Underneath it are the remains of the Führerbunker.

Today: Even in the ground there’s not much more left of the bunker than the ground plate and parts of the wall.
In the garden of the new and old Reichskanzlei a double bunker was built: the Vorbunker and, on a lower level, the Führerbunker. Hitler spend the last period of his life inside the Führerbunker. He married Eva Braun there and both of them commited suïcide there. What happened to the bodies is not clear. On this website you’ll find some places where Russian sources state the bodies have been burried. A small but accurate book about the Führerbunker is Sven Felix Kellerhoff’s Mythos Führerbunker. There never was any information on site about the bunker, but since 2006 there is an informationstand near the bunkersite.

Hitler's living room, the soldier has his feet on the pillow of the sofa where Hitler’s killed himself. The Festsaal and the ventilation and guard tower of the bunker (picture: Rochus Misch, 2008) The garden exit of the bunker and the Reichskanzlei behind it (picture: Rochus Misch, 2008) Hitler's desk inside the bunker, right after the war  (picture: Rochus Misch, 2008) American soldiers inspect the sofa. (picture: Rochus Misch, 2008) A Russian soldier searching for the body of Hitler.  (picture: Rochus Misch, 2008)

Above and below: The playground near the bunkerlocation

(pictures: the Hitlerpages 2004)

The Reichskanzlei garden area on ground level. There’s a parking place now. (pictures: the Hitlerpages, 2004-2009)

Centre, both pictures: Below this crossing are the remains of the Führerbunker  Right: The Reichskanzlei garden area seen from the apartments near it  (pictures: the Hitlerpages 2009)

Centre: The bunker site. There was no information about the bunker on the site at that time (2004). Right: Today there is a sign giving information about the Hitler bunker. (pictures: the Hitlerpages, 2004-2009)

The Reichskanzlei area. The black building in the centre of the picture is on the corner of the Voßstrasse. Behind it you can see the Jewish monument and the apartment buildings on the Wilhelmstrasse.

(picture: the Hitlerpages, 2011)

Hitler’s remains (27)
Location: Garden New Reichskanzlei, crossing of In der Ministergarten and the Gertrud-Kolmar-Strasse

Today: There’s a road now on the location where the bodies might have been burried in April 1945.
There’s always been a lot of discussion about the remains of Hitler and Eva Braun. There’s a list of alleged locations of Hitler graves, mostly consisting of Russian SMERSH-compounds. It is said that the bodies of Hitler, Braun and the family Goebbels were moved several times. After a while Hitler's body was burned near Schönebeck and the remains were thrown into a river near Biederitz. Some remains were taken to Moscow. Another version, in which Hitler's body was never found, seems very likely too. The basic story here is that the bodies of Hitler and Braun were on fire for a day on a piece of ground that was under permanent fire. After the shooting had stopped there were lots of dead bodies in the garden of the Reichskanzlei. The bodies of Hitler and Braun were never found. The story that the skull of Hitler in Moscow was actually the skull of a woman, isn’t that surprising, when you consider what the garden must have looked like.
The locations where Hitler was burried according to Russian sources:
1. Berlin, Garden Reichskanzlei
2. Berlin-Buch (Berlin), pathology clinic
3. Finow (Brandenburg), norteast of Berlin
4. Rathenow (Brandenburg), west of Berlin
5. Magdeburg (Sachsen-Anhalt), East-Germany
6. Schönebeck (Sachsen-Anhalt)
7. Biederitz (Sachsen-Anhalt), Ehle river, where the ashes are said to have been scattered. Some parts of the remains of Hitler's body, like the teath and the skull, are said to be still in possession of the Russian government. Recently the news came that the skull was not Hitler's, but the skull of a woman. There is a tv-documentary in wich the Russians present the material they were willing to show, like the teath of Hitler, his uniforms and the leg-prothese of Goebbels.

There has always been discussion about the authenticity of Hitler’s skull. This is the skull that was said to be his, but is now said to be of an unknown woman...

(picture: Neumann and Eberle, 2009)

At the archives of the former KGB in Moscow are these teeth. It seems that dentists have confirmed that these teeth are Hiters.

(picture: Neumann and Eberle, 2009)

Central Office for the Construction in the Reich Capital (6a)
Location: Pariser Platz 2/4

Today: Acadamy Of Fine Arts. The front of the building is completely renewed. Speers studios must still be there.

Albert Speer planned constructions for the new Berlin here. Doors were made in the gardenwalls so Hitler could enter through the backside of the building from the Reichskanzlei gardens. He often came here to look at the models of Germania and to discuss plans with Speer.

Akademie der Künste, 1907

(picture:, Christian Kaushaar)

The same building in 1950


The new building was not there until 2005.(picture: the Hitlerpages, 2014)

It is said that the old studios of Albert Speer are still inside. Please inform us if you know more about that. (picture: the Hitlerpages, 2014)

A cell of the Gestapo in 1948 (picture: Topographie des Terrors, 2004) The building of the Gestapo in 1947 (picture: Topographie des Terrors, 2004) The Prinz Albrecht Palais on the Wilhelmstrasse in 1930. From 1934 the Sicherheitsdienst (SD)  had their headquarters here. (picture: Topographie des Terrors, 2004) Hotel Prinz Albrecht, 1932. After 1934 the Headquarters of the SS. (picture: Topographie des Terrors, 2004) The area of the Topography of Terror in 1968. You can see the Ministry of Göring  on the right side just above the middle of the picture. In the centre above you can see the Reichskanzlei area. (picture: Topographie des Terrors, 2004) The Topography of Terror is an exhibition about warcrimes on the Gestapo and SS grounds. This picture was made in 2006. A renovation of the area has taken place now.  (picture: the Hitlerpages, 2006) The Gestapo Headquarters in 1934 in, what was than called the Prinz Albrecht Strasse. The building was damaged during the war and blown up  in 1956.  (picture: Topographie des Terrors, 2004) Inside the Gestapo-building, 1935 (picture: Topographie des Terrors, 2004) May 19, 1932 Hitler leaves Hotel Prinz Albrecht after a meeting of the NSDAP. (picture: Topographie des Terrors, 2004)

2009: Work in progress. The cellar remains are still there. Behind them a piece of the Berlin wall. Behind that you can see Görings Air Force Ministry.
(picture: the Hitlerpages, 2009)

The topography des Terrors after the reconstruction. The cellars are still part of the exhibition. A new documentation centre was built. (pictures: the Hitlerpages, 2015)

Göring’s Stadtvilla (18a)

Location: Leipziger Platz 11

Today: Gone, some remains are still there.

Göring had a villa next to the building of the Preußischen Landtag. The Berliner Adressbuch shows that in 1933 he still lived at the Kaiserdamm 34, in an apartment on the third floor. In 1934 his address became the Leipziger Platz 11. In the years that followed Göring turned the building next to his house into a Haus der Flieger. His Airforce Administration Building was built behind it, along the Wilhelmstrasse. Together with his first wife, Carin, Hermann Göring owned houses on the Berchtesgadener Strasse 16 and on the Badenschen Strasse 7.

The wedding of dr. Brandt and Anni Rehborn took place in Göring’s house at the Leipziger Platz.

(picture: Neumann and Eberle, 2009)

Next to the building of the Pruißischen Lantag, behind the parkingplace, once was Görings Stadtvilla. (pictures: the Hitlerpages, 2009/2012)

Göring in his garden on Januari 12, 1935: his 42nd birthday. In the background is the building of the Pruißischen Landtag.

(picture: Capelle and Bovencamp, 2007)

The location of Görings Stadtvilla (pictures: the Hitlerpages, 2012)

Some remains of the villa can still be found back.In the trees of what still is an open space in the centre of Berlin are the leftovers of a garden wall of the Göring villa  (pictures: the Hitlerpages, 2015)

This picture has about the same view as the picture above it. It shows the side of the former Haus der Flieger that was next to Görings Stadtvilla (picture: the Hitlerpages, 2015)

A map of the area of Göring’s house. The location has number 26 on this map (left of the Haus der Flieger).

(map: Capelle and Bovencamp, 2007)

Göring’s Stadtvilla behind the Leipziger Platz

(picture: Capelle and Bovencamp, 2007)

An aerial view of the area between the Leipziger Platz and the former Haus der Flieger in 1943. The red circle marks the location of the villa.

(map: Über Berlin, Kartenmappe)

The place where Görings Stadtvilla used to be.

(pictures: the Hitlerpages, 2015)

The corner of the Voßstrasse and the Wilhelmstrasse. From here several groups left the bunker after Hitler’s death. (picture: Rochus Misch, 2008) A picture of the corner Voßstrasse/Wilhelmstrasse taken from the Wilhelmplatz. (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007)

Hitler and Himmler in front of the Old Kanzlei on januari 30, 1938

The old Reichskanzlei

(picture: Hauptstadt Berlin, 1990)

The Reichskanzlei on

Januari 30, 1933

(picture: Reichshauptstadt Berlin, 2009)

The living room of the Old Reichkanzlei before the renovation. In the back is the door to Hitler’s bedroom. (picture: Rochus Misch, 2008) Hitler’s living room at the Old Reichkanzlei  (picture: Rochus Misch, 2008) The hall of Adolf Hitler’s apartments at the Old Reichkanzlei  (picture: Rochus Misch, 2008) Hitler in front of the old Reichskanzlei. Right behind him, in the shade, on the first floor were Hitler’s apartments. (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007) The old Reichskanzei. Hitler's private rooms were on the right side of the head building. (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007) Hitler on the Wilhelmstrasse in front of the extension of the Reichskanzlei.  (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007) The grand piano in the living room of Adolf Hitler. (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007)

Hitler in front of his Berlin home in November 1934

Ernst Schmidt, Putzi Hanfstaengl and Adolf Hitler in Hitler’s private living room. (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007) The living room of the old Kanzlei during the wedding of the son of Chefadjudant Bruckner. (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007)

Inside the Reichskanzlei on July 12, 1937. Hitler talks with Thomas J. Watson, head of IBM.

Inside Hitler's apartment

(pictures: LIFE magazine)

Hitler’s study  (picture: Rochus Misch, 2008) On the backside of the old Reichskanzlei was an office called Roten Saal (Red Room). (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007) A map of the first floor of the old Kanzlei.  (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007) A map of the old Kanzlei on ground level.  (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007) Hitler’s office and library. (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007) Bismarcks old working room. (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007) One of Hitler's private rooms (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007) The so called Damenzimmer was used for small receptions and watching movies. (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007) This picture of Hitler feeding a squirrel was never published during Hitler’s lifetime. (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007) The last picture of Adolf Hitler. Together with Chefadjudant Chaub he’s looking at the damaged Speisesaal. (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007) Hitler and his guests dining at the Speisezimmer of the old Reichskanzlei (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007) The Speisezimmer of the old Reichskanzlei. (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007) The Wintergarten of the old Kanzlei was part of the large renovation of the building. This is a picture of the old Wintergarten. (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007) A Kunstleremfang at the Wintergarten (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007) The Wintergarten and the Speisesaal before the renovation. Göring and Hitler are on the corner of the Wintergarten, listening to a band of the Leibstandarte that played in honour of Hitler’s birthday. (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007) The area of the old and new Kanzlei with the gardens behind them and the Wilhelmplatz in the front of the picture. (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007) The old Kanzlei has been ruined. The front building has completely gone.  (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007) The Wintergarten and the Speisesaal after the renovation. (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007) Hitler inspects the guard in the garden of the Reichskanzlei.  (picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007)

On this picture the balcony has been placed. (picture: After the Battle , 1988)

The Kanzlei-extension without the balcony (picture: After the Battle , 1988)

The old Reichskanzlei with its extension, march 1941

(picture: Mythos Germania, 2009)

A view of the Wilhelmstrasse in 1937 with the new part of the old Reichskanzlei in the centre

(picture: Berlin, Damals und Heute, 2009)

Two pictures of  Hitler and Göring on the balcony  of the renewed old Reichkanzlei on July, 17, 1940

Hitler hanging out a window of the Kanzlei to greet the crowd in 1933. A bolcony was needed. (picture: After the Battle , 1988)

The extension of the old Reichkanzlei after the war

The old Reichkanzlei, March 14, 1945  (picture: Walter Frentz)

The corner of the Voßstrasse and the Wilhelmstrasse. Here the corner building (Palais Borsig) and the extension of the old chancellery stood. The open space between the two appartment buildings and the building on the right roughly is the location of the old chancellery.

(pictures: the Hitlerpages, 2015)

The corner of the Voßstrasse and the Wilhelmstrasse, looking into the Voßstrasse

(picture: the Hitlerpages, 2015)

Office Führer’s Deputy (10a)

Location: Wilhelmstrasse 54

Today: Still there, used by the Federal Ministry of Consumer Protection, Nutricion and Agriculture

The building, that already existed before 1933, at first became Ribbentrop’s Office and the office of the party’s liaison. Later, Rudolf Hess and later Martin Bormann were in command here.

The NSDAP headquarters in the Wilhelmstrasse

(picture: Van Capelle and Van de Bovenkamp, 2007)

The office of Hess and Bormann in 2009 (picture: the Hitlerpages, 2009)

Coloured pictures: Görings ministry today (pictures: the Hitlerpages, 2006) Both pictures: The Air Ministry in 1937 (left picture: Hauptstadt Berlin, 1990)




The marble gallery inside the Kanzlei Hitler's birthday in 1939 (Hitler, Hoffmann and Morell) Hitler’s study The festivities when the top of the New Kanzlei was reached

Working men worked day and night to get the Kanzlei ready. This picture was made in 1938.

The Reichskanzlei in 1940
(picture: Hauptstadt Berlin, 1990)

The New Reichskanzlei on the Voßstrasse

The garden side of the New Reichskanzlei

(picture: After The Battle, 1988)

 The material this hall was made of can be found back at the Russian monument in the Treptow Park.

(picture: After The Battle, 1988)

The Ehrenhof of the New Reichkanzlei

Hitler on March 19, 1945, some-where in the Reichskanzlei area

Hitler with Tiso, the leader of Czecho-Slovakia, inside the Reichskanzlei on March 14, 1939

This is one of the last pictures of Hitler. It was made in April 1945. Hitler watches the ruïnes of the Reichskanzlei.

April 20, 1939: Hitler in the Mercedes he got for his 50th birthday.

The area of the Voßstrasse when the Berlin wall was still there. In the front of the picture is the Leipziger Platz. Behind it is the Voßstrasse.
(picture: After The Battle, 1988)

Hitler meets the Norwegian right wing leader Vidkun Quisling in Berlin in January 1945, exact location unknown.

The ruïns of the Kanzlei after the war. The street in front of it is the Wilhelmstrasse.

(picture: After The Battle, 1988)

The Voßstrasse in 2009. New buildings are slowly covering the area where the New Reichskanzlei stood. (pictures: the Hitlerpages, 2004) The open field where the New Kanzlei used to be (pictures: the Hitlerpages, 2004)

A view into the former Reichskanzlei garden from what’s the Ebertstrasse today. The view of the left and central picture is directly to the location where the Thorak horses stood in Hitler’s garden. (pictures: the Hitlerpages, 2015)

The Voßstrasse in 2015. The open area in between the white building and the DDR-appartment building is still there, although it’s flattened as if something is going to be built here. Under the ground between these buildings some of the cellars of the Reichskanzlei used to be. Here the people that wanted to escape Berlin after Hitler’s death gathered before they left the area. (pictures: the Hitlerpages, 2015)

The Voßstrasse in 2015 again. (pictures: the Hitlerpages, 2015)

The Voßstrasse when the Reichskanzlei was still there. View towards what’s the Ebertstrasse today.

(picture: copyright unknown)

A map of the New Reichskanzlei and its garden. Number 6 marks the location where the Thorak horses stood, 14 is the Führerbunker, 15 is the old Reichskanzlei, 19 is the Wilhelmplatz, 24 is now called the Ebertstrasse and 25 is the Voßstrasse. (map: Keystone, wikipedia)

 Two pictures of the (still) open space between the buildings on the Voßstrasse. On the map (left) this area is marked 1 and 6. The pool in the garden must have been about here. The pictures where taken on the left and right side of the field. (pictures: the Hitlerpages, 2015)

The station entrance. The statue of general Leopold I in bronze was put back in its place here in 2005.
(picture: the Hitlerpages, 2009)

The entrance of U-Bahn station Mohrenstrasse
(pictures: the Hitlerpages, 2015)

The red marble of U-Bahn station Mohrenstrasse
(pictures: the Hitlerpages, 2015)

Behind the crossing is what is left of the Wilhelmplatz.
(picture: the Hitlerpages, 2015)

The Königsplatz in front of the Reichstag in 1935. The Siegessäule is still there. Behind it is the Kroll Oper.(picture: Hauptstadt Berlin, 1990)

This model shows how large the Great Hall was going to be. The ‘small’ buildings in front of it are the Brandenburger Tor and the Reichstag. (picture: Mythos Germania, 2009)