CAPTION(S): TRIBUTE: A monument to an escapee who never made it FLOATING TO FREEDOM: A balloon used in a successful escape from East Berlin DIVIDING LINE: The Berlin Wall STANDING TO ATTENTION: Russian soldiers on guard in West Berlin TIME TO REFLECT: A group from the coach tour taking refreshment inside Spandau Zitadelle BLEAK: Grim buildings behind the Berlin Wall SOLE INMATE: Spandau Prison where Rudolph Hess was given a life sentence at the Nuremburg Trials GRAFFITI: Posing by the Berlin Wall UNDER WATCH: Volpo's observation tower close to the Berlin Wall POIGNANT: Memorials to unsuccessful escapees from East Berlin
What does EB stand for?
EB stands for East Berlin
This definition appears frequently
See other definitions of EB
We have 43 other meanings of EB in our Acronym Attic
- Ethnographisch-Archäologische Zeitschrift (German: Ethnographic and Archaeological Journal)
- European Association of Zoos and Aquaria
- Energetically Active Zones of the Ocean
- European Association of Zoo and Wildlife Veterinarians
- Earl Boykins (NBA Player)
- Early Bird
- Early Booking (travel industry)
- Early Bronco (vehicle)
- Earthbound (video game)
- East Bakersfield High (Bakersfield, CA)
Samples in periodicals archive:
But one of members' biggest talking points of their history is when in 1990 they became the first western band to pass through Checkpoint Charlie and play in East Berlin without a visa.
She leaves three brothers, Rollo Plumley of East Berlin, CT, Carmine Plumley of Spencer and Edward Plumley of Holden; four sisters, Jean Letendre of East Berlin, CT, Flora Ayotte of Spencer; Barbara Sandagato of Spencer and Sheila Poulin of Leicester; two special friends, Sofie and Tom Lindsay and many nieces and nephews.
I bought my apartment on the advice of a West Berlin friend who made East Berlin sound like it was somewhere in Poland," said Paul Kildea, a London-based classical music conductor.
Wounded by the flood of hate mail that followed, he retreated to his East Berlin estate to start work on Bloody Heart, a film about the American Indian Movement with Alexander Nevsky-like pretensions.
As plans proceed to create a new Muslim place of worship in the East Berlin community of Heinersdorf, Roland Henning, who lives half a block from the planned structure, asks the kind of questions many Europeans are asking in the wake of the Muslim invasion of the entire continent.