Last weekend I caught a Sunday morning Mass after stepping off a night train; this weekend I caught a Saturday vigil before boarding one.
Munich city centre is remarkably rich in churches (as indeed is Bratislava) with three or four plus a cathedral in close proximity. My target was the 6.30 Mass at St Peter's and I made it despite Deutsche Bahn's best efforts in delaying my train, guided at the last moment by the pealing of bells beforehand. It's a vast baroque building, with a large altar surmounted by marble columns and heavily gilded decorations and with many framed paintings and murals adorning the walls, often very high up.
There was no apparent concession to Saturday evening in terms of reduced singing (as discussed in a separate thread), only in the forces needed to celebrate it. The server read the first two readings and the priest sang the Psalm and Gospel Acclamation (with an exrta Alleluia after the Gospel) and announced the intercessions. When it was clear that the priest would be celebrating with his back to the people I wondered whether it would be EF, but the hymns were in German as were the sung Gloria, Sanctus and Agnus Dei, all paraphrased texts sung to hymn tunes (or hymn-like tunes) with music and words given in the hymnbooks. The Kyrie from the Missa de Angelis (note, Oops, it's Greek, not Latin, so I hope it wouldn't have driven you away!) was a surprise in that each line was sung three times, not two, i.e. the way we used to do it pre-Vatican II. The Mystery of Faith and Great Amen were said.
During the Eucharistic prayer there was a mixture of kneeling and standing, though everyone knelt for the Consecration. Communion (one kind only) was distributed at the rail, with communicants mostly kneeling and receiving on the tongue, though a few, myself included, standing and receiving in the hand. During this process gentle organ music was played and once everyone was back in their places, a thanksgiving hymn was sung: positive in tone but not so strident as to break the atmosphere of quiet reflection in the way many Postcommunion hymns I've heard recently tend to do.
There was a long blessing before the dismissal - I nearly wrote "solemn" blessing, except that the words used were rather less solemn, bringing in concepts of the weather (very topical as it rained very heavily that evening), nature and human endeavour. Then, at the last minute, there was the bit of Latin Oops would have been waiting for (or not) in the form of the Salve Regina to the traditional plainchant tune. I'm not clear what it was doing there, as May is past, but at least, coming after the dismissal, it was not part of the Mass.
During the Mass I occasionally had problems hearing the words because of noises outside, including a few sirens but also bells, which made me wonder whether there was a later Mass in the area that my previous reserarch had failed to identify. Indeed there was. The Holy Spirit Church nearby holds a "Charismatic service" on the first Saturday of each month, starting at 18:00 with some sort of praise ("Lobpreis", which sounds a bit tautological to me), followed by Mass at 19:00, prayers ("Anbetung") at 20:30 and conclusion ("Schlusssegen" - the word includes a German double-S, which I can't find on the keyboard I'm using, followed by a single one). By the time I looked in, about 19:45, the sermon was nearing completion, so presumably was a long one unless they'd filled up the earlier parts of the Liturgy of the Word with elaborate singing or actions. The Intercessions were announced by a procession of readers, some talking at considerable length, and then the Offertory hymn started, with words projected onto a screen and sung to an example of what sounded like 70s music at its worst, at which point I felt I'd had enough and drifted out. It might have been interesting to see what sort of setting they had for the Sanctus, but I didn't want to get involved in another Mass part way through having just attended one in full. Other people were drifting in and out, as the doors were open presumably to encourage it in the hope that people would become interested, so no-one seemed to mind when left. Not having heard the Liturgy of the Word, I don't know whther the readings were those of the Tenth Sunday or others picked to fit the Charismatic theme of the evening.
By the way, I'm impressed by SC's knowledge of Slovak cantors!