Berlin shuts up | Amaia Zuza Rández

Neuer Marstall: luxurious yatchs go along Spree river, passing in front of historic buildings. A motorcyclist policeman rides through Eberstraße street preceeding an official car. A young boy crosses Oberbaunbrücke towards an old office building, nowadays occupied. A group of tourists ride along one of the most visited areas of the city: the Brandenburger Tor. Dom: in the centre of Museumsislen, the cathedral of the capital gets more than 1.000 visits everyday. In the East Side Gallery, there's a wall of 1,5km with painted walls that authorities are trying to make them disappear gradually. S-Bahn and U-Bahn are the most used public transports to move through Berlin. Rush hours are unbearables. Berlin is full of monuments that look to the past, paying homenage to thoso who died in the Second World War. Destroyed after de SWW, Potsdamer is today a place for technology, spare time and globalization. Tacheles was one of the biggest occupied house and cultural centre of Europe until its clousure, at the end of 2011. Nowadays, its remains cope with the hustle & bustle of the city. Only few brave tourists opt for leaving the centre and taking alternative routes (East Side Gallery). The wall of East Side Gallery goes from Elsenbrücke to Oberbraumbrücke. The gardens of Charlottenbourg, which used to belong to kings and queens, today bring quietness to a lot of people. In Sachsenhausen (Germany), modules where prisoners used to live can be seen Prisoner's cell. Hall of homosexuals (Sachsenhausen, Germany). Some artists draw the arquitecture of cult temples in the gardens of Sanssouci (Potsdam). While the city focuses the sight of travellers in the past, the ghost of the present keep on drifting on the streets.