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More Important Information About Your Travel to Gries Im Pinzgau
Gries may refer to: Gries am Brenner, a municipality in Tyrol, Austria Gries, Bas-Rhin, a municipality in the department Bas-Rhin, France Gries im Sellrain, a municipality in Tyrol, Austria Gries, Germany, a municipality in Rhineland-Palatinate, Germany Gries (Graz), the 5th city district of Graz, Austria Gries-San Quirino (German: Gries-Quirein), a borough of Bozen-Bolzano, Italy Muri-Gries Abbey, Bolzano Old Parish Church of Gries, Bolzano Gries Glacier (Griesgletscher), a 5 km long glacier (2005) situated in the Lepontine Alps in the canton of Valais in Switzerland Gries Pass, a mountain pass in the Alps, between Switzerland and Italy Corno Gries, a mountain in the Lepontine Alps on the Swiss -Italian borderGries is also a surname derived from the Ancient Germanic word gris, meaning "gravel" or "stone". David Gries (born 1939), computer scientist at Cornell University Gerhard Gries (born 1955), German ecologist Jon Gries (born 1957), American actor, writer and director Peter Gries, Harold J. & Ruth Newman Chair in US-China Issues and Director of the Institute for U.S.-China Issues Theo Gries (born 1961), German football coach and a retired player Tom Gries (1921–1977), American TV and film director, writer and producer Roger William Gries (born 1937), American Catholic bishop Stefan Th. Gries (born 1970), (Full) Professor of Linguistics at the University of California, Santa BarbaraThe name may be spelled "Gries" or "Grice". Other forms of the name include "Griese", "Griesbaum", "Griesert", "Grieshaber", "Griesinger", "Griesman", "Griess", "Griffen" and "Griffin".
Additional Information About Vienna
Vienna is the national capital, largest city, and one of nine states of Austria. Vienna is Austria's most populous city, with about 1.9 million inhabitants (2.6 million within the metropolitan area, nearly one third of the country's population), and its cultural, economic, and political centre. It is the 6th-largest city by population within city limits in the European Union. Until the beginning of the 20th century, it was the largest German-speaking city in the world, and before the splitting of the Austro-Hungarian Empire in World War I, the city had 2 million inhabitants. Today, it is the second-largest German-speaking city after Berlin. Vienna is host to many major international organizations, including the United Nations, OPEC and the OSCE.