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Attractions in Hradec Kralove region

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Sedlec Ossuary

Sedlec OssuaryNearby City

4.3/5137 Reviews
Church
Historical Architecture
Charles Bridge

Charles BridgeNearby City

4.6/5930 Reviews
Bridge
Open all day (Local time)
Charles Bridge is one of 18 bridges built in Prague over the Vltava River. It connects Old Town with smaller villages in Prague. It was also the path of the coronation parades for Czech royalty. The bridge is a sort of an open art palace, with an avenue of 30 baroque statues and statuaries. The statues were constructed by Bohemian masters between 1683 and 1714, but were replaced by replicas and are preserved in the National Museum. It is often said that one has not truly seen Prague until they have visited the bridge.
The Church of St.Barbara

The Church of St.BarbaraNearby City

4.3/554 Reviews
Church
Historical Architecture
Prague Astronomical Clock

Prague Astronomical ClockNearby City

4.6/5537 Reviews
Historical Architecture
Monday 11:00–22:00; Tuesday-Sunday 9:00–22:00 (Local time)
The Prague Astronomical Clock is a medieval astronomical clock installed on the south wall of the Old Town Hall in Prague's Old Town Square. Not only has it become a popular tourist attraction, but it is also a popular spot for locals to take wedding photos. This clock is divided into two upper and lower parts, exquisite and unique and quite ancient, but unfortunately because of the spread of World War II war, the bells that visitors can see now are mainly repaired after the war. After thousands of years, this big clock is still accurate and the locals often stop here for proofreading time.
Old Town Square

Old Town SquareNearby City

4.6/5730 Reviews
Square
Open all day (Local time)
Built around 900 years ago, Old Town Square in Prague is located between Wenceslas Square and Charles Bridge in the heart of the city. The architecture surrounding the square is diverse, ranging from the Gothic Church of Our Lady before Tyn to the Baroque St. Nicholas Church. The astronomical clock on the outer wall of the Old Town Hall is a highlight of the square. It chimes every hour, at which point the window above the clock face opens, bells toll and 12 miniature figures appear one by one and bow to the audience.
Dancing House

Dancing HouseNearby City

4.3/5181 Reviews
Modern Architecture
10:00-22:00 (Local time)
The dancing house, whose real name is the National Security Building of Niederland, is the iconic avant-garde building in the new district of Prague. It was designed by the famous architects Brado Milunic and Frank Gehry. Since its establishment in 1996, its The twisted "dancing" style has long been a beautiful landscape on the banks of the Vltava. Today, the Dancing House has become a hot spot for photographers after the medieval architecture of Prague. The building has galleries, hotels, restaurants and landscape bars.
Old Town

Old TownNearby City

4.4/5278 Reviews
Historical Architecture
Open all day (Local time)
Appropriately named for its area in the Old Town quarter of Prague, Old Town Square is the most established and most populated square in this historic city. While there are various architectural styles that can be seen all through the space, the commanding figure is the Church of Our Lady before Tyn, an enormous Gothic structure finished in the fifteenth century. Guests can likewise look at the galactic clock, the Jan Hus Memorial, and the ornate St. Nicholas Church. The square is shut to movement and fills in as the setting for some open air eateries, bars and bistros and in addition for stalls offering customary Czech arts and crafts.
Powder Tower

Powder TowerNearby City

4.3/5169 Reviews
Historical Architecture
March, October 10:00-20:00, April-September 10:00-22:00, November-February 10:00-18:00. (Local time)
The Powder Tower is located in the Old Town of Prague. It was originally used as a fortress for the moat. It was later used to store gunpowder, so it was called the Powder Tower. In the 16th century, the king allowed the warlocks to study alchemy here, and in the 18th century used to store the sacristy of the Church of St. Vitus. It has now become a museum for exhibiting medieval art, astronomy and alchemy artifacts.
Wenceslas Square

Wenceslas SquareNearby City

4.2/597 Reviews
Square
Open all day (Local time)
Wenceslas Square mostly is an important business and social square in Prague's New Town neighborhood. It specifically is named for the Czech Republic's supporter holy person, who in life definitely was known as Wenceslaus I, Duke of Bohemia, and particularly is graced by a statue of him on horseback. The square essentially is a customary area for festivities, dissents and other public occasions. The square is bangs into the Czech National Museum on one side and a vast business street on the other. It is one of Prague's most well known areas and is continually loaded with vacationers and vendors.