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Budavári Sikló (Budapest Castle Hill Funicular) | 29 Places That Prove Budapest Is The Most Stunning City In Europe

29 Places That Prove Budapest Is The Most Stunning City In Europe

Budavári Sikló (Budapest Castle Hill Funicular) | 29 Places That Prove Budapest Is The Most Stunning City In Europe

Dohány Utcai Zsinagóga (Dohány Street Synagogue)

Dohány Utcai Zsinagóga (Dohány Street Synagogue)

Iparművészeti Múzeum (Museum of Applied Arts)  Established in 1872, the Budapest Museum of Applied Arts is the third of its kind in Europe. In addition to its extensive collections of works largely originating from the Hungarian National Museum and purchased through world fairs, it has an entire treasury of objects once owned by one of Hungary’s wealthiest aristocratic families, the Esterházys. Its roof, like that of the Matthias Church, is made of Zsolnay tiles.

Iparművészeti Múzeum (Museum of Applied Arts) Established in 1872, the Budapest Museum of Applied Arts is the third of its kind in Europe. In addition to its extensive collections of works largely originating from the Hungarian National Museum and purchased through world fairs, it has an entire treasury of objects once owned by one of Hungary’s wealthiest aristocratic families, the Esterházys. Its roof, like that of the Matthias Church, is made of Zsolnay tiles.

Az Országház (House of the Nation), Budapest

29 Places That Prove Budapest Is The Most Stunning City In Europe

Az Országház (House of the Nation), Budapest

Budapest- Széchenyi fürdő

Budapest- Széchenyi fürdő

Széchenyi Lánchíd (Széchenyi Chain Bridge) The Széchenyi Chain Bridge was the longest suspension bridge in Europe, and the first permanent bridge to connect the Buda and Pest sides of Budapest, when it was built in the mid-1800s. Today, it is widely regarded as the most beautiful bridge in the city. Rumor has it that its two guardian lions have no tongues— they do, you just can’t see them from the ground.

Széchenyi Lánchíd (Széchenyi Chain Bridge) The Széchenyi Chain Bridge was the longest suspension bridge in Europe, and the first permanent bridge to connect the Buda and Pest sides of Budapest, when it was built in the mid-1800s. Today, it is widely regarded as the most beautiful bridge in the city. Rumor has it that its two guardian lions have no tongues— they do, you just can’t see them from the ground.

Halászbástya (Fisherman's Bastion) One of several landmarks that were built in the late 1800s to celebrate the 1000-year anniversary of the founding of Hungary, the Fisherman’s Bastion is made up of 7 towers, representing the 7 Magyar tribes that founded the nation. Sitting atop Castle Hill, the Bastion provides some of the most spectacular views of the Danube and city.

Halászbástya (Fisherman's Bastion) One of several landmarks that were built in the late 1800s to celebrate the 1000-year anniversary of the founding of Hungary, the Fisherman’s Bastion is made up of 7 towers, representing the 7 Magyar tribes that founded the nation. Sitting atop Castle Hill, the Bastion provides some of the most spectacular views of the Danube and city.

Gellért Fürdő (Gellért Spa & Bath) in Budapest

29 Places That Prove Budapest Is The Most Stunning City In Europe

Gellért Fürdő (Gellért Spa & Bath) in Budapest

Mátyás-templom (Matthias Church)  Over 700 years old, Mátyás-templom was the site of the coronation of Franz Joseph I of Austria and his wife Elizabeth, which marked the establishment of the Austro-Hungarian Empire in 1867. Its roof is tiled in ceramics from the renowned Zsolnay factory of Hungary.

Mátyás-templom (Matthias Church) Over 700 years old, Mátyás-templom was the site of the coronation of Franz Joseph I of Austria and his wife Elizabeth, which marked the establishment of the Austro-Hungarian Empire in 1867. Its roof is tiled in ceramics from the renowned Zsolnay factory of Hungary.

Created by Hungarian sculptor Gyula Pauer and his friend Can Togay in 2005, Shoes on the Danube pays tribute to Hungarian Jews who were killed by the river at the hands of the Arrow Cross Party, one of Hungary's most notorious fascist organizations, in the 1940s. Because shoes were very valuable at the time, victims were asked to remove theirs before execution. Each sculpted pair is modeled after actual shoes of the time.

Created by Hungarian sculptor Gyula Pauer and his friend Can Togay in 2005, Shoes on the Danube pays tribute to Hungarian Jews who were killed by the river at the hands of the Arrow Cross Party, one of Hungary's most notorious fascist organizations, in the 1940s. Because shoes were very valuable at the time, victims were asked to remove theirs before execution. Each sculpted pair is modeled after actual shoes of the time.

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