Reasons to Recommend: The Fisherman's Bastion is located on the Castle Hill on the Buda side. It is a fortress named in memory of the fishermen who defended the Danube in the past. It is known as the three most shocking buildings in Hungary together with the Hungarian Parliament Building and the National Opera House. It also overlooks the Danube and overlooks the Lookout point for views of the Perth district. Historical background The Fisherman's Bastion stands on the Danube River, adjacent to the Matthias Church. It was built in 1895 and took six years to complete. This double-storey gray-white building is centered on the white minaret of the neo-Roman style. Together with several surrounding round towers, it represents the ancestral tribes of Hungary. The towers are connected by cloisters, like a labyrinth, which looks like a Disney Logo from a distance. in the castle. Several bronze statues on the Fisherman's Bastion are also quite eye-catching. One of the more famous is a horse-riding bronze statue of a Hungarian king. It was built in 1906 and is located between Matthias Church and Fisherman's Castle. The relief on the pedestal shows The king's life story. The guided tour of the Fisherman's Bastion has many steps and walking paths, and you can enjoy the scenery along the way as you climb the steps. Fisherman's Bastion has many high tower viewing platforms. It doesn't matter if it encounters windy, rainy weather, etc. The arched cloister of the viewing platform is a good shelter from the rain and summer. Take a break on the bench. Overlooking the scenery Standing on the Fisherman's Bastion, you can see the magnificent views that you can't even see from the top of the castle: the Danube, Margaret Island, the Chain Bridge, the Hungarian Parliament Building and the Freedom Hill are all in sight. The Fisherman's Bastion at night is also full of unique charm, and everything around is particularly charming under the illumination of special lights. The performance of street performers on the platform adds to the mood. It is also very romantic to come here to watch the night view. You can see many couples dating here. It is said that most of the first kisses of local young people happened here. The restaurant with the same name of the Fisherman's Bastion has seats in the north and south corridors of the Fisherman's Bastion. The dining environment is very good. The restaurant has a terrace on the high tower. Drinking coffee there and looking at the beautiful surrounding scenery is a pleasure. enjoy.
Reasons to Recommend: The Buda Palace stands on the Castle Hill and is one of the landmark buildings in Budapest. It used to be the residence of the Hungarian royal family. At present, the central part of the palace has been transformed into the Budapest History Museum, the National Library and the National Gallery. It was listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1987. Historical background The Buda Palace was built in 1242 on the west bank of the Danube, built by the Hungarian king to resist the invasion of the Tatars. Later, it was converted into a mosque due to the war, and it was once destroyed by fire. After being rebuilt in 1930, it suffered the catastrophe of World War II. . Architectural style The architectural style combines Baroque and Gothic styles. The palace is magnificent. The facade is supported by Greek-style Corinthian columns. for attention. Guided tour To visit the Buda Palace, you can take the cable car on the Chain Bridge, and you can enjoy the charming scenery along the way. At the entrance of the Buda Palace, there is a statue of the Turul Bird in Hungarian mythology. Legend has it that when the Hungarians came here, it was "Tulur" who flew in front and led the way. The eagle spreads its wings and flies high, holding a sword called "Attila's Sword" in both feet, which has the divine power to conquer the world. The Matthias Fountain in front of the palace is also very eye-catching. The statue at the base of the fountain shows the scene of the king leading the crowd to hunt. The carvings are very exquisite and lifelike, attracting countless tourists to stop and watch. Adjacent to the fountain is the famous horse trainer statue, which was exhibited at the 1900 Paris World's Fair, while the equestrian statue of Prince Eugen is placed on the viewing terrace on the side of the fountain. The main hall in the Buda Palace is now the National Gallery, displaying Hungarian paintings of great historical significance, including medieval and Renaissance stone carvings, Gothic wood carvings, altars and other works of art. The Budapest History Museum located in the side hall exhibits all the cultural relics unearthed in the archaeological excavations and the treasures preserved in the Buda Palace. The older collections can be traced back to 40,000 years ago. Come here, in addition to seeing the real content of the palace In addition, you can also learn about the life of the people of Budapest thousands of years ago. In addition, the bronze statue of "War and Peace" in front of the History Museum is also worth seeing. Adjacent to the Budapest History Museum is the National Library, where there are often temporary exhibitions to visit, where you can see antique books, maps, porcelain, folk art and more from thousands of years ago. After the visit, you can go to the viewing terrace in front of the main entrance of the Buda Palace. This is a good place to overlook the Hungarian Parliament Building, the Chain Bridge and the Danube River. The sunset and the scenery when the lights are on are not to be missed.
Reasons to Recommend: Andrássyút, formerly known as Republic Avenue, is a very beautiful street and an iconic boulevard in Budapest, dating back to 1872 and listed as a World Heritage Site in 2002. Andrássy Street connects Elizabeth Square with the city park, with beautiful Neo-Renaissance palaces and houses on both sides, and Elizabeth Street is a little right on Oktogon, and there is a Liszt Square not far away. On the square is the Liszt Conservatory of Music, where many world-renowned musicians have been trained. The National Opera House of the Italian Renaissance is located here. On both sides of the front of the Opera House are statues of the great local composers Liszt and Robert Franz.
Reasons to Recommend: Danube Shoe is a memorial promenade in memory of Jews killed by fascist militias in Hungary during World War II. Before many Jews were killed in World War II, the victims were ordered to stand by the Danube, take off their shoes, and then be shot. The bodies were washed away by the Danube. A memorial promenade was later built to commemorate this history.
Reasons to Recommend: Built in the mid-19th century by Viennese architects, this building of red and white bricks and richly decorated with ceramics is now a splendid monument in Budapest. It houses Jewish artifacts from ancient Rome to the 20th century. Due to the advantages of acoustic construction, concerts are often held here.
Reasons to Recommend: Trinity Square (Szentháromságtéren) is located on the Castle Hill on the Buda side of Budapest, surrounded by well-known buildings such as Matthias Church and Fisherman's Bastion. It is named after a statue of the Holy Trinity built in 1713 in the center. The commemorative column in the middle of the square is a common trinity column in traditional European city centers, that is, the Holy Father, Son, Holy Spirit, to fight against the Black Death. This trinity statue was built by the people of Hungary who survived the Black Death in the 18th century, and the equestrian statue of St. Steve erected on its east side is a favorite place for many tourists to take pictures.
Reasons to Recommend: Freedom Square is a square in the 5th district of Budapest. There is a Soviet monument on the square, which mainly commemorates the Soviet soldiers who died in the liberation of Budapest during World War II. In addition, there are two other buildings facing each other, one of which is in the Art Nouveau style, formerly the stock exchange, and now used as the headquarters of the Hungarian National Television. The building opposite has an architecturally eclectic style and is now the National Bank of Hungary.
Reasons to Recommend: Doroga Diamond Palace is the representative work of the famous Hungarian designer Hay Pollack's neoclassical architecture in Budapest. The beautiful stained glass ceiling and gorgeous atrium here are the main reasons why many people come here, and the interior of the palace is the ruins of the medieval city walls of Pest. Visitors can also watch a movie of the coronation of the Hungarian king here, and visit the Hungarian Coin and Gem Museum. Today, it is the exhibition center of Doroga Diamonds, which is open to tourists for free, and also provides services in multiple languages. Any consumption here is tax-refundable.