Belgrade is the capital and largest city of Serbia, a country where the Pannonian Plain meets the Balkans. Its name translates to "White city" and it was first mentioned in IX century in a Papal letter to Bulgarian ruler Boris. During the long history, Belgrade was involved in 155 wars. Some of the old monuments but also the remains of the latest wars you can see walking through the city center or visiting some of the its exciting museums. Rarely you can find such beautiful confluence of two rivers in the city center which is the case with Belgrade’s rivers Sava and Danube. You can admire it from the most attractive location in Belgrade, Belgrade Fortress, a huge old citadel and Kalemegdan park.
Although there is a variety of things you can do and see, including historical areas, old churches, beautiful parks, river and lake banks for summer refreshment… Belgrade is best known for its restaurants, cafes, bars and night life in general. It’s continental climate makes him an all year destination, ideal for a few days visit.
DOMINIC Republic Square
Republic Square (Serbian: Trg republike) is one of the central town squares and an urban neighborhood of Belgrade, located in the Stari Grad municipality. It is the site of some of Belgrade's most recognizable public buildings, including the National Museum, the National Theatre and the statue of Prince Michael.
Parliament - a cross the street of The House of the National Assembly of Serbia ( Dom Narodne Skupštine is the seat of the National Assembly of Serbia. The building is on Nikola Pašić Square in downtown Belgrade, and is a landmark and tourist attraction. Between its completion in 1936 and 2006, it was the seat of the Parliament of Yugoslavia and the Parliament of Serbia and Montenegro.
Edition - Opened in August 2021
Located few steps from Nikola Pašić Square . The square is one of the central town squares and an urban neighborhoods of Belgrade, the capital of Serbia. The square is named after Nikola Pašić who served as mayor of Belgrade, prime minister of Serbia and prime minister of Yugoslavia. Until 1992 the square was named Square of Marx and Engels (Serbian: Trg Marksa i Engelsa).
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It’s not Rome nor Paris, and it couldn’t ever be. But, just the way it is, entirely imperfect, pretty rusty, piled and scattered, intrusive and loud, painted and lapsed, often rude and repellent, it is one-of-a-kind and unique in its unsearchable seductiveness. Maybe it is hard to understand it, but it’s not hard to love it.
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