Places to stay in West Berlin, Nova Scotia
We currently have 15 accommodations in and around West Berlin with other regional listings available for Motels, Hotels, Campgrounds, Inns and other properties. You can filter listings by the available types:
West Berlin is a community in Nova Scotia, located in the Region of Queens Municipality. Local restaurants include Woodpile Carvings And Cafe, and Golden Pond Restaurant.
Wondering where to stay? The community is mainly known for Cottage or Rental style accommodations, though there are a few nearby Bed and Breakfasts. If you are travelling in the area, West Berlin is located close to Sharp Head, Glode Falls, Hirtles Pond, Carters Island and Long Shoal.
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Selected and best reviewed properties in West Berlin
Other local West Berlin information and places to visit.
- Longitude: -64°34'54.012
- Latitude: 44°4'22.756
Things to see and do
Sherman Hines Museum of Photography
Located at 219 Main Street. In the Museum, you will find comprehensive collections of images, cameras and artifacts from all of the key figures in the history of Nova Scotian photography Dodge, Garber, Gavin, Gentzell, Hines, Knickle, MacAskill, Rogers, Sponagle, and many others. As well as the Nova Scotians, you'll be delighted to discover a generous number of remarkable photographs by William Notman, Yousuf Karsh, Edward Muybridge, Joseph Rodgers, Arnold Newman, and others which are on permanent display.The Museum also proudly boasts a fine selection of photogravures by Edward Steichen, Clarence White, J. Craig Annan, Alvin Langdon Colburn, Frank Eugence and Seeley.
Located at 59 Gorham Street. The Astor Theatre is proud to be the oldest performing arts venue in the province. In 2002 the Astor Theatre celebrated 100 years of entertainment on the South Shore of Nova Scotia. Built in 1902 as part of the historic Town Hall, the theatre was known as the Liverpool Opera House. It's stage hosted touring and local shows until 1917, when silent films were introduced. Gradually the film presentation gained in frequency and popularity. In 1930, talking pictures were shown for the first time. The first "talkie" shown in the theatre was "Love in the Rough", a comedy on golf. at the same time the name was changed to the Astor Theatre by Seth Bartling Sr. after his favourite theatre in New York.
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