Sieges-Allee. BERLIN. Section 6. 141
Park (PI. R, 17), or Exhibition Park, which is intersected by
the Stadtbahn. It is accessible also from the Invaliden-Str. and
from the Lehrte Station of the Stadtbahn (tramways, see below).
An annual exhibition called the Grosse Berliner Kunstuusstellung
is held here in summer (adm., see p. 37; catalogue 1 Jl, with illus¬
trations 2 Jl; concerts, see p. 30). The Domed Hall in which
the exhibitions take place is a sumptuous baroque erection, with
sculptured groups at the corners, by Hundrieser, Eberlein, Geiger,
and Kaffsack. The ceiling-paintings are by W. Friedrich. — In
the W. part of the park (main entrance at Invaliden-Str. 57) is a
restaurant and the Urania Observatory (adm., see p. 42; comp.
Tramways (pp. 15-23): Nos. 4, 6, 7, 9, 12-15, 18, 23, 21 (Alt-Moabit),
and Nos. 2, 10, 11, 16, 19, Q, V (Invaliden-Str.).
To the S. of the Konigs-Platz the broad *Sieges-Allee (PL
R, 20, 19), or Avenue of Victory, runs through the E. part of the
Tiergarten, adorned in 1898-1901, at the expense of the Emperor,
with 32 marble Statues of Prussian Rulers. Behind each mon¬
arch is a semicircular marble bench, adorned in the style prevalent
during his reign, and bearing hermes-busts of two eminent con¬
temporaries. The statues of the E. row only are portraits.
Marqrave Albert the Bear (d.
1170), with Bishop Otho of
Bamberg and Bishop Wigger
of Brandenburg; by Schott.
Margrave Otho I. (d. 1184),
with the Wendish prince Pri-
hislaw and Abbot Sibold of
Lehnin; by Unger.
Margrave Otho II. (d. 1205),
with Henry of Antwerp, the
chronicler, and the knight
John Gans von Putlitz; by
Margrave Albrecht II. (d.
1220), with Hermann von Sal-
za, Grand Master of the Teu¬
tonic Order, and Eike von
Repkow, author of the 'Sach-
senspiegel'; by Bose.
Emperor Willium I. (1861-88),
with Moltke and Bismarck;
by R. Begas.
King Frederick William IV.
(1840-61), as a young man,
with Rauch and Alexander von
Humboldt; by K. Begas.
King Frederick William III.
(1797-1840), as a young man,
with Baron vom Stein and
Bliicher; by Eberlein.
King Frederick William II.
(1786-97), with Immanuel
Kant and Chancellor Count
von Carmer; by Brutt.