The half-timbered houses in the Bäckerbreitergang belong to the last remnants of the densely populated corridor quarters that have been created as residential areas of the lower classes since the 17th century.
When the last aisle district, which had survived war and demolition, was to be replaced by new buildings in the 1960s, the baker's aisle was placed under a preservation order. After the threat of decay, it came into the ownership of the Stiftung Denkmalpflege Hamburg together with the head building Dragonerstall 9-13, which has since been professionally restored and maintained as inexpensive inner-city living space.The row of houses from No. 51 to 58 was built in the 18th and 19th centuries in the typical traditional Hamburg half-timbered construction as a booth and sahl building. This is how the typical picture of the three adjacent entrance doors was created, which led directly to the ground floor apartment or through the middle door over a narrow staircase to the Sahl on the first floor. The pavement of the street shows how narrow the aisle used to be.denkmalstiftung.de/index.php?pg=projekte-gaengeviertel&me1=226&hl=de
February 18, 2020
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