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Everything About the Capital of Serbia: Belgrade

Gaurav Kadam Jul 16, 2019
Located at the confluence of Sava and Danube rivers, this White City has been destroyed and rebuilt more than 40 times in the past. It is ideal for night owls and social media addicts worry not, it has Wi-Fi literally everywhere!

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Republic Square

More than 20 trolleybus and bus lines converge here, it is a rendezvous for the Belgradians.

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National Museum of Serbia

The largest and the oldest museum in Belgrade has a collection of over 400,000 objects including many foreign masterpieces.

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National Theatre

Experience the grand operas, ballets and dramas at this Monument of Culture of Great Importance.

Skadarlija

It is here that the city wakes at night. This bohemian quarter is always bustling with traditional restaurants, music, art displays and street performers.

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Knez Mihailova Street

This is the destination for the shopaholics! The street is filled with high-end boutiques and international brands.

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Ada Ciganlija

Nicknamed as Belgrade’s sea, it is an island in the Sava river that has been artificially turned into a peninsula. Go rowing, kayaking in the lake or have fun in the lakeside restaurants.

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Church of Saint Sava

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Built on the Vračar plateau where Saint Sava’s remains were burned in 1595, this Serbian Orthodox church tops among the largest church buildings in the world.

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Ada Bridge

Located over the Sava river, the name of this cable-stayed bridge was chosen by a popular vote and has become an inescapable part of the city ever since.

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Pobednik

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Also known as the Victor Monument, it is a symbol of Serbia’s victory over the Ottoman and the Austro-Hungarian Empire.

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Gardos Tower

It was built to commemorate a thousand years of Hungarian settlement in the Pannonian Plain. Located in Zemun, it is also called as Millennium Tower.

Belgrade Fortress

This major tourist attraction has seen nearly 2000 years of war and bloodshed. It has been declared as the Monument of Culture of Exceptional Importance in 1979.

Yugoslav Ministry of Defence Building

Bombed during the NATO bombing of Yugoslavia in 1999, it is considered to be a masterpiece of post-war architecture

House of the National Assembly of Serbia

Situated in downtown Belgrade, this neo-baroque style flawless building was designed by Jovan Ilkić in 1901.

Church of the Ascension

There is a marble cross in the churchyard in the memory of the 200 people killed when Germany bombed Belgrade on 6 April 1941.