Angebote zu "Dutch" (10 Treffer)

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Drew's 3-Hour Amsterdam Brewery and Bar Tour to...
85,00 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

An adventure not a bar crawl! We'll start our journey in the Jordaan at a canal side Dutch only craft beer bar. We'll stay along the outskirts of the city center, avoiding the more touristy areas. We'll walk through 5 different areas of Amsterdam, down hidden streets and along beautiful canals. On our journey we'll stop at 2 distinct breweries (one of which is also home to the largest windmill in the Netherlands!) the oldest bar in the city frequented by Rembrandt 400 years ago, ending in the wonderful neighborhood of De Pijp at a bar just named one of the top 5 Best Beer Bars in Europe(It's famous for it's sours). 5 beers that I feel best represents each stop will be provided. But if you have a particular style you dislike or really like, I'll be sure to steer you in the right direction. You can also expect a bit of history about Dutch beer, brewing, Amsterdam itself, and the neighborhoods we walk through. As well as some typical dutch snacks to keep us thirsty!

Anbieter: Viator – Ein Trip...
Stand: 31.10.2020
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Private Food Tour, Taste the best food of Amste...
175,00 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

Taste the variety of the Dutch Kitchen, from Gouda Cheese to Herring and Fries to Chocolate in this exclusive Private Food Tour. Are you a big fan of Gouda Cheese, or our famous Syrup Waffles? Do you like to try the traditional raw herring (also called the Dutch Sashimi), our best chocolate, or a local craft beer? Are you craving to try the Dutch version of Indonesian food, the famous Rijsttafel? Join our private foodtour with a local guide who will take you to the best places to taste the Dutch flavors. This can be in the city center, the Pijp or the Jordaan area, based at the location of your hotel. At several places you can buy some extra food if you want to take home. Think about bringing home some good chocolate, candy, or a piece of Dutch cheese. Also good to know is that this tour is suitable for Vegetarians. We can make the whole tour tailored to your food wishes if you desire.

Anbieter: Viator – Ein Trip...
Stand: 31.10.2020
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Private Cider Tasting in Hilversum
25,65 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

The Netherlands is a known 'apple country' yet has no cider history. Elegast is one of the first professional cidermakers and the first one to have a tasting room in the cidery. We produce a variety of innovative yet craft and natural made ciders, using no sulphites, wild fermentations, beer yeasts, Bretts and sometimes adding other fruit and barrel ageing. Our ciders have been reviewed very positive by international cider makers and we love to let you taste and smell the dutch orchards, characterised by very clear, crisp and full aroma's in our ciders.

Anbieter: Viator – Ein Trip...
Stand: 31.10.2020
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Private Tour: Secret Beer Tour Amsterdam
97,50 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

Amsterdam has been a beer-loving city since the 12th century. Back then, drinking beer was as normal as drinking water. In fact, the water was so polluted that everyone drank beer — even the children. The Dutch traveled far and wide, bringing wheat and rye from Germany, where they learned how to brew beer.After a long investigation revealed a scandal amongst the big breweries of Amsterdam, small breweries started to pop up, growing and expanding within the city. In turn, this led to the growth of Amsterdam's craft beer culture, where more and more people were interested in local beers made by local people. When you join our Amsterdam: Secret Beer Tour, you'll visit and get to know two of these small breweries.As a private tour, everything works around you! Our start times are much more easy going, dates can open up. It's a much more intimate and cozy experience. No need to shout over other tourists, you will have every question answered, and leave feeling like a native yourself!

Anbieter: Viator – Ein Trip...
Stand: 31.10.2020
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Private Dutch Food Walking Tour in Amsterdam
76,00 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

Whether you're looking for the best sweets in Amsterdam, a local borrel experience with beer and bites, a tour of the best food stalls of the city, or any other food experience, your favorite local foodie has you covered!This 100% personalized food tour is here to satisfy your Dutch cravings. Trust and believe, the local foodies have explored Amsterdam discovering the city bite by bite and are ready to craft the food experience of your dreams. Already familiar with Dutch food or looking for something really out of the ordinary? Feel free to get in touch with your favorite host; they know the best food hotspots.Imagine this, street food, premium products, and secret eateries now accessible to you! *Please keep in mind that this experience shows a base price that will change according to your requests and the personalized offer your local foodie creates for you. You create the tour yourself together with your local host!

Anbieter: Viator – Ein Trip...
Stand: 31.10.2020
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Immigrants and the Industries of London, 1500-1700
56,90 CHF *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

Immigration is not only a modern-day debate. Major change in Europe in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries led to a surge of political and religious refugees moving across the continent. Estimates suggest that from 1550 to 1585 around 50,000 Dutch and Walloons from the southern Netherlands settled in England, and in the late seventeenth century 50,000 Huguenots from France followed suit. The majority gravitated towards London which, already a magnet for merchants and artisans across the centuries, began a process of major transformation. New skills, capital, technical know-how and social networks came with these migrants and helped to spark London's cosmopolitan flair and diversity. But the early experience of many of these immigrants in London was one of hostility, serving to slow down the adoption and expansion of new crafts and technologies. Immigrants and the Industries of London, 1500-1700 examines the origins and the changing face and shape of many trades, crafts and skills in the capital in this transformative period. It focuses on three crafts in particular: silk weaving, beer brewing and the silver trade, crafts which had relied heavily on foreign skills in the 16th century and had become major industries in the capital by the 18th century. Each craft was established by a different group of immigrants, distinguished not only by their social backgrounds, social organisation, identity, motives, migration pattern and experience and links with their home country but also by the nature of their reception, assimilation and economic contribution. Change was a protracted process in the London of the day. Immigrants endured inferior status, discrimination and sometimes exclusion, and this affected both their ability to integrate and their willingness to share trade secrets. And resistance by the English population meant that the adoption of new skills often took a long time - in some cases more than three centuries - to complete. The book places the adoption of new crafts and technologies in London within a broader European context, and relates it to the phenomenal growth of the metropolis and technological developments within these specific trades. It throws new perspectives on the movement of skills from Europe and the transmission of know-how from the immigrant population to English artisans. The book explores how, through enterprise and persistence, the immigrants' contribution helped transform London from a peripheral and backward European city to become the workshop of the world by the nineteenth century. By way of conclusion the book brings the current immigration debate full circle to examine the lessons we can draw from this early-modern experience.

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 31.10.2020
Zum Angebot
Immigrants and the Industries of London, 1500-1700
54,90 CHF *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

Immigration is not only a modern-day debate. Major change in Europe in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries led to a surge of political and religious refugees moving across the continent. Estimates suggest that from 1550 to 1585 around 50,000 Dutch and Walloons from the southern Netherlands settled in England, and in the late seventeenth century 50,000 Huguenots from France followed suit. The majority gravitated towards London which, already a magnet for merchants and artisans across the centuries, began a process of major transformation. New skills, capital, technical know-how and social networks came with these migrants and helped to spark London's cosmopolitan flair and diversity. But the early experience of many of these immigrants in London was one of hostility, serving to slow down the adoption and expansion of new crafts and technologies. Immigrants and the Industries of London, 1500-1700 examines the origins and the changing face and shape of many trades, crafts and skills in the capital in this transformative period. It focuses on three crafts in particular: silk weaving, beer brewing and the silver trade, crafts which had relied heavily on foreign skills in the 16th century and had become major industries in the capital by the 18th century. Each craft was established by a different group of immigrants, distinguished not only by their social backgrounds, social organisation, identity, motives, migration pattern and experience and links with their home country but also by the nature of their reception, assimilation and economic contribution. Change was a protracted process in the London of the day. Immigrants endured inferior status, discrimination and sometimes exclusion, and this affected both their ability to integrate and their willingness to share trade secrets. And resistance by the English population meant that the adoption of new skills often took a long time - in some cases more than three centuries - to complete. The book places the adoption of new crafts and technologies in London within a broader European context, and relates it to the phenomenal growth of the metropolis and technological developments within these specific trades. It throws new perspectives on the movement of skills from Europe and the transmission of know-how from the immigrant population to English artisans. The book explores how, through enterprise and persistence, the immigrants' contribution helped transform London from a peripheral and backward European city to become the workshop of the world by the nineteenth century. By way of conclusion the book brings the current immigration debate full circle to examine the lessons we can draw from this early-modern experience.

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 31.10.2020
Zum Angebot
Immigrants and the Industries of London, 1500-1700
47,99 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

Immigration is not only a modern-day debate. Major change in Europe in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries led to a surge of political and religious refugees moving across the continent. Estimates suggest that from 1550 to 1585 around 50,000 Dutch and Walloons from the southern Netherlands settled in England, and in the late seventeenth century 50,000 Huguenots from France followed suit. The majority gravitated towards London which, already a magnet for merchants and artisans across the centuries, began a process of major transformation. New skills, capital, technical know-how and social networks came with these migrants and helped to spark London's cosmopolitan flair and diversity. But the early experience of many of these immigrants in London was one of hostility, serving to slow down the adoption and expansion of new crafts and technologies. Immigrants and the Industries of London, 1500-1700 examines the origins and the changing face and shape of many trades, crafts and skills in the capital in this transformative period. It focuses on three crafts in particular: silk weaving, beer brewing and the silver trade, crafts which had relied heavily on foreign skills in the 16th century and had become major industries in the capital by the 18th century. Each craft was established by a different group of immigrants, distinguished not only by their social backgrounds, social organisation, identity, motives, migration pattern and experience and links with their home country but also by the nature of their reception, assimilation and economic contribution. Change was a protracted process in the London of the day. Immigrants endured inferior status, discrimination and sometimes exclusion, and this affected both their ability to integrate and their willingness to share trade secrets. And resistance by the English population meant that the adoption of new skills often took a long time - in some cases more than three centuries - to complete. The book places the adoption of new crafts and technologies in London within a broader European context, and relates it to the phenomenal growth of the metropolis and technological developments within these specific trades. It throws new perspectives on the movement of skills from Europe and the transmission of know-how from the immigrant population to English artisans. The book explores how, through enterprise and persistence, the immigrants' contribution helped transform London from a peripheral and backward European city to become the workshop of the world by the nineteenth century. By way of conclusion the book brings the current immigration debate full circle to examine the lessons we can draw from this early-modern experience.

Anbieter: Thalia AT
Stand: 31.10.2020
Zum Angebot
Immigrants and the Industries of London, 1500-1700
46,99 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

Immigration is not only a modern-day debate. Major change in Europe in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries led to a surge of political and religious refugees moving across the continent. Estimates suggest that from 1550 to 1585 around 50,000 Dutch and Walloons from the southern Netherlands settled in England, and in the late seventeenth century 50,000 Huguenots from France followed suit. The majority gravitated towards London which, already a magnet for merchants and artisans across the centuries, began a process of major transformation. New skills, capital, technical know-how and social networks came with these migrants and helped to spark London's cosmopolitan flair and diversity. But the early experience of many of these immigrants in London was one of hostility, serving to slow down the adoption and expansion of new crafts and technologies. Immigrants and the Industries of London, 1500-1700 examines the origins and the changing face and shape of many trades, crafts and skills in the capital in this transformative period. It focuses on three crafts in particular: silk weaving, beer brewing and the silver trade, crafts which had relied heavily on foreign skills in the 16th century and had become major industries in the capital by the 18th century. Each craft was established by a different group of immigrants, distinguished not only by their social backgrounds, social organisation, identity, motives, migration pattern and experience and links with their home country but also by the nature of their reception, assimilation and economic contribution. Change was a protracted process in the London of the day. Immigrants endured inferior status, discrimination and sometimes exclusion, and this affected both their ability to integrate and their willingness to share trade secrets. And resistance by the English population meant that the adoption of new skills often took a long time - in some cases more than three centuries - to complete. The book places the adoption of new crafts and technologies in London within a broader European context, and relates it to the phenomenal growth of the metropolis and technological developments within these specific trades. It throws new perspectives on the movement of skills from Europe and the transmission of know-how from the immigrant population to English artisans. The book explores how, through enterprise and persistence, the immigrants' contribution helped transform London from a peripheral and backward European city to become the workshop of the world by the nineteenth century. By way of conclusion the book brings the current immigration debate full circle to examine the lessons we can draw from this early-modern experience.

Anbieter: Thalia AT
Stand: 31.10.2020
Zum Angebot