Hungary's history is not very long. From the 4th to 8th centuries AD, this place was basically inhabited by nomadic people. Later, several small principalities gradually formed. In the 9th century AD, an emperor in the principality wanted to defeat other principalities by foreign forces. From the northeast, the nomadic Mazars were brought in. There were seven tribes of the Mazars who were brave and good at fighting. They promoted an Alpad grandfather as their deed. The leader, who crossed the Carpathian Mountains in 896, leveled the weak principality of the land and began to settle on it (whether it was a bit like inducing wolves into the house). Nomads were always unstable. They attacked everywhere in Europe and were regarded as a scourge by the surrounding European countries. They had to fight together. In order to survive, Alpad's great-grandson Gazo inherited the throne and his family. Conversion to Catholicism. In order to gain the recognition of the surrounding Catholic countries, Gaizo's son Stephen succeeded in 1997 and conquered other rivals for leadership. He applied to the Holy See and obtained the Royal symbol, which formally transformed Hungary into a Christian state. It was undoubtedly a quite correct decision at that time to integrate Hungary into Europe. Stephen was crowned king in 1000 A.D. and changed the tribal form into the national form. He was Emperor St. Eastwan I of Hungary. Fisherman's Castle, a platform built in 1895 to celebrate Hungarian settlement for 1,000 years, was built in 1902 with seven spires on it, representing the seven tribal leaders who led the Mazars here (this is a group of works of the same period that echoes the Hero Square). At first, it was a fish market. When foreign enemies invaded, it became a natural defense fortification, called Fisherman's Castle. This time, we bought tickets to the upper viewing platform. We had the chance to see the Danube River in a better place. The flat Perth overlooked it. The 96-meter-high Capitol building built in 1886 stood on the bank and a bronze sculpture on the platform. Saint Stephen, who sent envoys to Rome in 1000 A.D. to return to Catholicism, brought about a turning point for the survival of the Hungarian nation. He transformed the tribe into a nation. He was the first founding emperor of Hungary, Saint Eastwan I. The statue of the King was opposite the Makash Church. The Catholic Church built at the end of the 13th century and the King of Makash in the 15th century were on the church building. The Kagothic spire was crowned here as the Magath Church, where successive Hungarian kings were crowned, also known as the Coronation Church. In the 16th century, the invaded Ottoman Empire destroyed it and converted it into a mosque. In 1686, Habsburg recovered it and rebuilt it as a Catholic Church. Franz Joseph and his Queen (Princess Cissie) of the Austrian-Hungarian Empire were crowned as Hungary. King Li and Queen Li. Its shape is new Gothic, and its top South Tower retains the Muslim style of the Ottoman Empire. A crow crouched on a spire of the church with a golden ring in its mouth. It was said that a crow was wearing a ring at King Magash's wedding. A crow flew to take the ring away. Later, it was known that someone was trying to frame the king. The ring was poisonous. In memory of the crow who saved the king, a statue with a ring was made and placed on the spire of the church.
It's worth visiting. Now it's free to go to the viewing platform. It's beautiful to see the Chain Bridge on the platform, the opposite city of Perth and the Capitol Building. Hala SZBASTYA coffee shop at the viewing platform is strongly recommended to enjoy the time. The environment is very pleasant and the price is not expensive. Compared with the price of restaurants in domestic tourist attractions, it can be said that it is cheaper here. Unfortunately, when we go in, the sunshine is just a flash in the pan. However, there is a paid exhibition hall, 1800 Flynn/Man in Fisherman's Castle. It's not recommended to go there because of poor English. It's full of paintings and sculptures. Anyway, I can't understand them. It's better to save money for coffee. But some works are of high standard. Attach two pictures to take a close look at the pupils of the characters and the green veins on the back of the hands.
It took six years to complete the Fisherman's Castle, which stands on the Danube River and adjacent to the Magath Church, built in 1895. Its designer, Friedrich Schulek, was responsible for rebuilding the Magath Church. He built this magnificent viewing platform on the original remnants of the medieval walls. Centered on a new Roman white spire, the double-decked gray-white building, together with the surrounding rounded towers, represents Hungarian ancestral tribes. The towers are connected by a corridor, like a labyrinth, and look like a castle in Disney from afar. Several bronze statues on the fisherman's castle have also attracted considerable attention. The most famous one is the bronze riding statue of King Eastwan I of Hungary, which was built in 1906 between the Church of Magash and the fisherman's castle. The relief on the base reflects the story of the king's life.
The Fisherman's Castle is located in the inner side of the Matia Church. It is a two-storey white building complex. It combines the New Gothic, New Roman and Hungarian architectural styles and faces the Danube River and the Capitol Building. It used to be a fish market at first. Later, fishermen built the castle to protect their interests for defensive purposes. The fisherman's castle is surrounded by beautiful environment and beautiful scenery. Standing here, you can have a bird's eye view of the beautiful scenery of Budapest. Today, Fisherman's Castle is an important place for residents of Budapest to take a leisurely walk after dinner.
Hungarian Fisherman's Castle is located on the famous castle hill of Budapest. It, together with the Magash Church and the ancient palace once inhabited by the Royal celebrities such as Princess Sissi, which held coronation ceremonies with the Hungarian kings in successive dynasties, constitutes three historic sites on the castle hill and became the historic city of Budapest "the living museum" during World War II, the fisherman's castle was almost destroyed. Between 1947 and 1948, Friedrich Schulek's son, Janosh Schulek, was in charge of the restoration project.
As soon as I got off the plane early that morning, I followed the team and drove to the airport directly by bus. This is the first scenic spot I visited in Eastern Europe. November is the off-season, not many people, but when the fisherman's castle is under construction on one side, can only browse on the other side, the Magash Church is also here. Boarding the fisherman's Castle viewing platform, I suddenly felt refreshed and refreshed. The sunshine also appeared in time. Overlooking the city of Budapest, the Danube River and the Capitol Building, I truly felt that I had stepped onto the land of Europe.
The famous fisherman's castle in Budapest is a two-story white building, which combines the New Gothic, New Roman and Hungarian architectural styles. There is a restaurant in the corridor of Fisherman's Castle. In Fisherman's Castle, you can see the beautiful scenery of Danube River and Perth City, where the scenery and photos are beautiful.
Sure enough, Budapest ranks first in attractions ah! The Danube River between the Margaret Bridge and the Elizabeth Bridge and the city of Perth on the other side can be overlooked. The whole building looks like Disney's Logo, and it's very interesting. We went in winter, the second floor and the third floor are free.
The Fisherman's Castle is the place where Budapest is bound to punch. The view of Perth across the river from the viewing platform is invincible. The white building is a fairy tale against the blue sky. Next to it is the Magash Church with the Hungarian characteristic decorative spires, where Princess Sissi was crowned Queen of the Austrian-Hungarian Empire.
The Fisherman's Castle (Hal&_; szb&_; stya) is a new Gothic and new Roman-style viewing platform, located on the Danube River side of Buda, near the Magash Church, where you can have a bird's eye view of the beautiful scenery of Budapest. The advantage of fisherman's castle in the morning and night is that there are no crowds, the walls are free to enter, sitting on the walls, you can stare at the beautiful scenery for a long time, feel the whole Budapest is at my feet.