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Discount Flights To Copenhagen
- The capital and chief port of Denmark, a city that occupies the eastern part of Zealand and northern part of the island of Amager; pop. 466,700
- the capital and largest city of Denmark; located on the island of Zealand; "Copenhagen is sometimes called the Paris of the North"
- Copenhagen is a live album by Galaxie 500. It was recorded on December 1, 1990, the final date of their last European tour.
- Kobenhavns Amt is a former county (Danish, amt) on the island of Zealand (Sj?lland) in eastern Denmark. It covered the municipalities in the metropolitan Copenhagen area, with the exception of Copenhagen and Frederiksberg.
- dismiss: bar from attention or consideration; "She dismissed his advances"
- give a reduction in price on; "I never discount these books-they sell like hot cakes"
- A deduction from the usual cost of something, typically given for prompt or advance payment or to a special category of buyers
- A percentage deducted from the face value of a bill of exchange or promissory note when it changes hands before the due date
- the act of reducing the selling price of merchandise
- Shoot (wildfowl) in flight
- (flight) fly in a flock; "flighting wild geese"
- (in soccer, cricket, etc.) Deliver (a ball) with well-judged trajectory and pace
- (flight) shoot a bird in flight
- (flight) an instance of traveling by air; "flying was still an exciting adventure for him"
discount flights to copenhagen - Frommer's Copenhagen
Frommer's Copenhagen Day by Day (Frommer's Day by Day - Pocket)
The smartest way to organise your time in Copenhagen. This handy guide shows you this romantic city through thematic tours, one, two and three day itineraries and star ratings of attractions and accommodations.
The Best Full Day Tours around the main sites of Nyman, Stroget, Tivoli, Langeline, Slotsholmen and Rosenborg Slot
Includes Special-Interest Tours including art and design, architecture, kids Copenhagen, Royal Copenhagen and Hans Christian Andersen
Details the best Neighbourhood Walks of the Latin Quarter and Nyman, Christianshavn, Langelinie & Kastellet, and Tivoli
Recommendations of day trips to Helsingor, Louisiana, Karen Blixen Museum, Fredensburg Castle, Malmo, Experimentarium and Hellerup
View from the top of Church of Our Saviour spire, Copenhagen, Denmark
View from Rundetarn over Copenhagen, Denmark.
discount flights to copenhagen
Copenhagen is a play based on a real event which occurred in 1941: a meeting between the physicists Niels Bohr and Werner Heisenberg and explores the moral questions about scientists working on nuclear weapons. The play debuted in London and later won the Tony Award during its Broadway run.
Methuen Drama Student Editions are expertly annotated texts of a wide range of plays from the modern and classic repertoires.
• Chronology of the playwright’s life and work.
• Synopsis of the plot.
• Introduction chapter with commentary on themes, context, characters, language, key words and phrases and play structure.
• Questions, notes and a bibliography for further reading.
• Text notes to explain unfamiliar terms in the play text.
For most people, the principles of nuclear physics are not only incomprehensible but inhuman. The popular image of the men who made the bomb is of dispassionate intellects who number-crunched their way towards a weapon whose devastating power they could not even imagine. But in his Tony Award-winning play Copenhagen, Michael Frayn shows us that these men were passionate, philosophical, and all too human, even though one of the three historical figures in his drama, Werner Heisenberg, was the head of the Nazis' effort to develop a nuclear weapon. The play's other two characters, the Danish physicist Niels Bohr and his wife, Margrethe, are involved with Heisenberg in an after-death analysis of an actual meeting that has long puzzled historians. In 1941, the German scientist visited Bohr, his old mentor and long-time friend, in Copenhagen. After a brief discussion in the Bohrs' home, the two men went for a short walk. What they discussed on that walk, and its implications for both scientists, have long been a mystery, even though both scientists gave (conflicting) accounts in later years.
Frayn's cunning conceit is to use the scientific underpinnings of atomic physics, from Schrodinger's famous cat to the Heisenberg uncertainty principle, to explore how an individual's point of view renders attempts to discover the ultimate truth of any human interaction fundamentally impossible. To Margrethe, Heisenberg was always an untrustworthy student, eager to steal from her husband's knowledge. To Bohr, Heisenberg was a brilliant if irresponsible foster son, whose lack of moral compass was part of his genius. As for Heisenberg, the man who could have built the bomb but somehow failed to, his dilemma is at the heart of the play's conflict. Frayn's clever dramatic structure, which returns repeatedly to particular scenes from different points of view, allows several possible theories as to what his motives could have been. This isn't the first play to successfully merge the worlds of science and theater (one is inevitably reminded of Tom Stoppard's Arcadia and Hapgood), but it's certainly one of the most dramatically successful. --John Longenbaugh