Belgrade - the city of culture, Belgrade – full of inspiration, the city of sports and leisure, city of festivals and music, Belgrade – Europe’s best nightlife and entertainment... an inexhaustible source of energy. Belgrade’s glamour at the crossroads of the European revival celebrates a diverse mix of culture, architecture, the natural combination of oriental passion and European refinement.
Belgrade is over 2000 years old and over its entire history it has been a cultural and economic powerhouse. The tell-tale signs are literally all around you.
Let's start with Belgrade Fortress: was built on the ridge above the confluence of the Sava and Danube in the period from I to XVIII century as complex of defensive character. The fort is now a museum of history of Belgrade. This ensemle is made of Belgrade Fortress, divided into Upper and Lower Town, and the Kalemegdan Park. Kalemegdan is the most beautiful and the biggest park in Belgrade, and at the same time it is the most important cultural and historical complex dominated by the Belgrade fortress above the confluence of the Sava and Danube.
And then there is of course the river Danube: The Danube is the past, the present and the future. It is the river of time. In Belgrade, along the right Danube bank, prehistoric settlements, Roman and Medieval border fortresses, monasteries and churches as well as dynamic shapes of a modern city are found. Material traces testify to life along the Danube at the dawn of civilization, while numerous designs conjure up the appearance of Belgrade as "the city of the future of Southeast Europe" on the banks of the Danube. Best of all, Belgrade is perfectly sized. It is compact enough to be able to walk across the city centre in a couple of hours, whilst most journeys in the city by car are under 20 minutes.
The airport is a 20 minute ride form the city centre, as is Ada Cinganlija, the famous lake. Ada is a semi peninsula on the Sava River and reached by road or beautiful promenade; only some four kilometres from the city center, Ada is one of Belgrade’s most popular spots boasting over 50 sports facilities, including a golf course and waterskiing.
Want to shop? Start at one of the most beautiful art noveau buildings, the Hotel Moscow, dating back to 1906. It sits near the pedestrianised Knez Mihailova Street with its plethora of designer clothes shops.
Or visit Bohemian Wonderland, Skadarlia close to the city center. The neighbourhood flourished in the 19th century when its taverns became popular jaunts for the city’s artists and bohemians. Skadarlia bears a striking resemblance to Paris’s Montmartre.
Pure nature is never far: Go and visit the Great War Island (Veliko ratno ostrvo); it sounds scary because of its name but is completely peaceful. Birds are what the Great War Island is famous for – nearly two hundred species of feathery neighbours live here.
And if you want to know who invented the upcoming wireless charger for your iPhone, go visit the Nikola Tesla Museum and be struck by awe when neon lights light up in your hand, powered by your own energy.
Of course, you can’t miss the whiteness and gloss of The Cathedral of Saint Sava, in the neighbourhood of our practice. This is the largest Orthodox cathedral on the Balkans, and one of the largest Orthodox cathedrals in the world. The church holds a dominant position in Belgrade's cityscape and is visible from all approaches to the city.
Belgrade's nightlife is well and truly awake and in this city you can have a lot of fun. Belgrade has a reputation for its nightlife, and with good reason. Unlike in other parts of Europe, there is no day of the week in Belgrade when you cannot have a night out. This is true whatever your age, whatever your lifestyle and however much you want to spend!
A lot of nightclubs, bars and floating river clubs along the riverbanks make Belgrade nightlife some of the most exuberant in Europe. Recently, according to several local, regional and international news magazines, papers and news agencies, notably The New York Times and CNN, Belgrade has become quite the regional night life hub, boasting cheap drinks and accommodation in comparison to the rest of Europe.
The good news is that the city is incredibly cheap by Western standards. Main courses in the best restaurants are Euro 5-10, killer cocktails in the coolest bars are Euro2.50-5, while a beer should set you back between Euro1 and Euro1.50 depending on the venue. And the local brews (try Jelen Pivo or neighbouring Montenegro's Nikšicko) tend to be far superior to and cheaper than the foreign imports.
Whether you're looking for luxury or cheap Belgrade accommodation, we will find it and book it for you. There are wonderful choices and we are looking forward to assisting you with your every wish and specification.
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