Wednesday, August 27, 2014

Amsterdam in Autumn

Weather in Amsterdam in Autumn

Autumn in Amsterdam
In particular, the fall in Amsterdam is one of the best times to go – the weather is still pleasant, especially in the early autumn, and yet most of the crowds have left. The fact that the prices start to go down after the high season is, in some ways, just a bonus.
As mentioned, the weather in early fall tends to be pretty much like what it was in the late summer. As you get further into the fall, the temperatures drop off and you’re likely to need a jacket to ward off the cooler evenings. October and November are Amsterdam’s rainiest months, as well, so carry an umbrella with you as you walk from museum to museum. Even in September it’s not out of character for the heavens to open up on a regular basis for brief periods, but it’s rarely enough to warrant more than ducking into a shop for a few minutes.
Be sure to check a current forecast before you leave so you know exactly what to expect and how to pack for your trip.
>> More about Amsterdam weather

Cost of Visiting Amsterdam in Autumn

Vondel Park Amsterdam - Autumn
Since summer is the high season, you can expect prices on things like airfare to Amsterdam, and apartments in Amsterdam to drop after the summer crowds leave. Certainly you’d find even lower prices if you waited until the winter to visit, but if you want to avoid the coldest and wettest weather the fall is an excellent compromise.
September is when the annual Jordaan Festival takes place, as well as the national Open Monument Day. In October there’s the Amsterdam Marathon, the Bock Beer Festival (the country’s largest beer festival), and the Amsterdam Dance Event (the city’s nightclubs are hopping each night of the event). November is home to Museum Night in Amsterdam, the High Times Cannabis Cup, and the start of the holiday season with Saint Nicholas’ arrival.

My Amsterdam Autumn Wish List for 2014

So here are the things I want and hope to do in Amsterdam while I'm still here. I'll check back in with this list in a few months or so to see how we're getting on...
  • Have dinner at Lion Noir.
  • Watch a film at Rialto Cinema, as it's just around the corner from us.
  • Spend a night in the CitizenM Hotel. (Yes, I know I technically live in Amsterdam now but I've been wanting to check out this design-focused chain of hotel which are popping up in all of my favourite cities so the way I see it is, if I stay in the one in Amsterdam, I'll save myself an airfare!)
  • Buy pumpkins from the farmer's market at Noordmarkt.Get into the habit of buying flowers from the market every Saturday morning.
  • Take my brother and his family for a Rijstaffel, a Dutch-Indonesian right of passage.
  • Try pickled herring.
  • Take NewMan back to Toscanini for a romantic Italian dinner.
  • Go back to Moeders, and maybe leave a photo of my Mum there, maybe...Go to Cafe Brecht.
  • Stay up too late dancing in CC Muziek Cafe.
  • Take the boat over to Noord Amsterdam.
  • Go to Rijksmuseum.
  • And then pop over to Stedilijk Museum.
  • Work my way through this list of Amsterdam's finest cocktail bars.
  • Hire a pedalo to get around the canals. It's so touristy and the weather is turning against me, but I really want to do this.Drag NewMan around NEMO museum and then take photos from the top of its sloping roof.
  • Find the best latte macchiato in this city.
  • Share drinks and dinner with our new neighbours as often as possible.
  • Take part in an Amsterdam Delicious tour.
  • Take photos of the trees turning golden alongside the canals.
  • Eat a Taart van m'n Taante...
  • Try some Brazilian and Turkish food as these communities appear to live close to us.Cycle to Haarlem again. (But NOT via Schiphol this time, that was hard work)
  • Eat more Surinam roti.
  • Find an outfit or two from the flea market at Waterlooplein.
  • Go to EYE.
  • Go back to FOAM with a friend who loves photography as much as I do.
  • Fall in love with Amsterdam more and more every day...
  • What's your wishlist of things you hope to do this autumn where you are?
  • Stay with City Centre Retreat Amsterdam Apartments
Thanks for reading.

Tuesday, August 26, 2014

10 Tourist Things To See in Central London

When we booked our holiday apartment in London, we found ourselves located pretty much in the centre of London. I was a bit hesitant when initially choosing the place to stay, simply because I know the City of London (that’s the name of the central London neighborhood) is the business centre of the capital city. “Business centre” is the type of neighborhood I usually want to be farthest from, but as it turns out, it’s actually quite a good location to be based in while in London.
Most London hotels are in prettier and far more beautiful neighborhoods of London. But the City of London is home to so many of the main tourist attractions, so it made for a convenient location on a short trip. Thankfully there were plenty of things to do within walking distance, and with the convenience of the London Underground and the bus system, we were near enough to the (surprisingly close) trendy East London neighborhood, as well as the more commercial and touristic areas elsewhere in central London.
If you’re looking for an apartment stay in London during a short city trip, being in the City of London can’t be more convenient.
Our apartment was just steps away from the Monument—a column commemorating the Great Fire of London in 1666. Within walking distance, all of the following things to see were no further than a ten to fifteen minute walk. I’m sure there’s actually more to discover in the neighborhood, but this top ten list of things to do should be enough to keep you covered for most 2 or 3-day trips to the City.

Things To Do and See in
(or Near) the City of London

St Paul's Cathedral

St. Paul’s Cathedral

One of London’s most iconic buildings (and trust me—there are many!), St. Paul’s Cathedral is as beautiful on the outside as it is on the inside. The Baroque cathedral dates back centuries and its famous dome provides a dramatic view over London.
Cost to entry isn’t cheap (£16 adults; £14 students) so if you want to splurge and have a particular passion for cathedrals, spend a few hours at St Paul’s. Otherwise, enjoy a picnic lunch in the churchyard gardens and just make sure you snap a pic from the Millennium Bridge.
View from London Monumen

The View From the London Monument

Perhaps the cheapest view of London from above (if you can handle the 311 steps up) the view from the Monument is one of London’s best. Erected by famous London architect Sir Christopher Wren, it’s the tallest isolated stone column in the world and was built in 1677—just 11 years after the fire destroyed so much of the city. The Monument is located just steps way from where the Great Fire of 1666 is believed to have started—famously caused by a spark in a baker’s shop on Pudding Lane.
The claustrophobic climb isn’t for the faint-of-heart. But trust me—when you make it to the top and see the light, it’s a view worth climbing for. Entry to the Monument is affordable (£3 adults; £2 students) and convenient. Just bring your hiking shoes.
London Bridge

London Bridge

London Bridge is probably not what you think it is. When many think of London Bridge, they’re actually picturing Tower Bridge (see below). London Bridge is actually quite boring, but it’s conveniently located and connects the City of London to Southwark on the other side of the Thames River. While the bridge’s architecture and design is nothing to write home about, its’ story is quite funny.
The current location of London Bridge has been home to various bridges over time — many have been destroyed by the ravages of time, fire and war. So, in 1967 when the London Bridge needed repairs, the City of London decided to sell off the bridge before replacing it. As the story goes, an American businessman purchased London Bridge at the time, thinking that it was actually the significantly more iconic London Bridge. London Bridge was shipped overseas and now sits in a small town in Arizona.
Borough Market

Borough Market

Arguably one of London’s best markets, the Borough Market operates every day but Sundays during lunchtime and is home to some of London’s best street food operators and cheap eats. Students flock here for the good deals (expect to pay £3-£7 for a hearty lunch), and celebrities stop by on occasion. (Jude Law was rumored to have been spotted among the food stalls just a few days before my visit.)
Food stalls at Borough Market range from traditional English foods (meat pies!) to Indian curries, vegan and vegetarian options, greasy burgers and of course fish & chips. There are a few food tours through the market, but you might also consider joining a Harry Potter themed tour with which starts here and walks you through notable scenes and spots of inspiration from the books & movies.
Barbican Centre

The Barbican

This complex structure is everything and nothing at once. The multipurpose Barbican Centre includes theMuseum of London where you can learn more about the first days of this global metropolis—its fires and its plagues. The entire centre stands as a once perfect solution for a real state crisis. The brutalist architecture mixes fluid and solid forms, satisfying both the housing needs of London’s many citizens while providing food for the soul; libraries, workshops, cinemas and more are hidden in the Barbican core.
Some remnants of the ancient London Wall can even be spotted if you know where to look. Get lost in this architectural monster (trust me—it’s easy) and imagine how your life would be if you were one of the residents of this symmetrical nightmare. It’s a love it or hate it relationship. Guess how I feel.
Tower of London

Tower of London

The site of some rather grisly tales from the British monarchy, the Tower of London is also one of the world’s longest running tourist attractions. Throughout it’s thousand-year history, the Tower of London has been used as a royal residence, an armory, a treasury, a zoo and the Royal Mint.
Today if you visit, you can get a glimpse of the Crown Jewels if you’re willing to splurge on a ticket (£21 adults; £18 students). Look out for special exhibitions about British Monarchy history.
Tower Bridge

Tower Bridge

London’s most iconic bridge (though the newer Millennium Bridge could probably give it a run for its’ money), Tower Bridge is often referred to as London Bridge. The short and stubby bridge connects the Tower of London with the southern side of the Thames, but makes for some great photography.
It’s possible to visit the Tower Bridge Exhibition and get some decent panoramic views of London for under a tenner (£8 adults; £5.60 students). There are so many things to do in London, but if one thing you’re almost certain to do is get a photo of Tower Bridge—try to get one from the popular Queen’s Walk promenade along the southern side of the Thames. And for a truly special London experience, check the Tower Bridge’s official website (below) to find out the bridge lift times.
Tate Modern

Tate Modern

Probably one of the most important art institutions in our world, the Tate Modern has a well deserved reputation. Surprising you with both its permanent and temporary exhibitions, the major goal when you visit it is to challenge your perceptions of aesthetics and beauty. Is this art? Or not? It doesn’t really matter.
If you get tired and need a rest from the Mondrian’s and Lichtenstein’s, then go to the store and check the products or visit the terrace for a lovely view of the Thames flowing by. As the entrance is free for everyone (the museums work mostly on donations), be generous. Art needs a place to sleep…or maybe to dream. The Tate Modern gallery is open every day, from 10 to 18 o’clock, except Fridays and Saturdays when you can hang around until 22:00.
Globe Theatre

Globe Theatre

No matter if you prefer to stand like the people or sit like the nobles did centuries ago, the Globe Theatre will enchant you. The performances are simply superb. How much time do these artists need to learn their lines, to move so soft? Book in advance if you want to be certain you’ll get a place.
On stage, the usual: Laughs, cries, blood, wine and human nature. Actors screaming from above, ships moving at your side, the magic of theatre is everywhere. And if Shakespeare did his part writing these wonderful plays—and here we are ignoring all the debate about his writing—the staff would do its best to protect you from the rain, to have your food and drink ready for the intermission (preorder is amazing) and to welcome you with a smile. Sound good? Well, then be sure to visit in the summer. No winter performances. Tickets are from £5 to £39.
The Clink

The Clink

For those into the darker side of history, a visit to London’s Clink Prison Museum is a good place to start. One of England’s oldest prisons, it was the site of countless tortures since it’s operation in the 12th century. The prison was so notorious in its heyday, that it’s now become part of our everyday vernacular to refer to prisons as “the clink.”
Visits to the museum are relatively affordable (£7.50 adults; £5.50 students). Inside you’ll find torture equipment and educational guides about former prisoners and what it was like inside the prison.

Monday, August 25, 2014

Crete Travel Tips

If there was one word to describe the Greek island of Crete, it would be "diverse." Sandy beaches hide amongst soaring mountains, palm-tree forests grow in the middle of sprawling plains, bustling modern cities share coastline with ancient ruins. And speaking of cities -- in Crete they reflect the people that came before; the streets are lined with architecture mirroring the styles of the Minoans, the Venetians, the Ottomans as well as contemporary Greeks. Despite the visible contrasts, this island maintains a sense of unity felt whenever you step onto the street, dine at a local taverna or enjoy a glass of raki at a sidewalk café.
Crete's experiences are as assorted as its history, so take some time to decide what type of vacation you're looking to have before you set anything in stone. For a more urban setting and a variety of restaurants, bars and nightclubs, consider staying along the northern coast in Chania or Heraklion. Those who prefer the great outdoors should head to the southern areas of Chania and Rethymnon for the hiking opportunities and many beautiful beaches.
You can find Cheap Holiday Accommodation Apartments in Crete here :

Keep in Mind...

  • Plan aheadCrete is larger than its fellow Greek Islands, so you could waste a lot of time traveling from site to site.  Create an itinerary before you head out to make sure you budget enough time to do and see everything on your list.
  • Bring a phrasebookAlthough you can find English speakers in the more touristy parts, Greek is the official language.  
  • Bring an extra change of clothesIt's important to dress appropriately at the religious sites: Long pants and skirts and shirts that cover your shoulders and chest. If you're bouncing between the beach and the sites, packing an extra pair of clothing will do you well.

Monday, August 18, 2014

29 Places That Prove Budapest Is The Most Stunning City In Europe

1. Halászbástya (Fisherman’s Bastion)

One of several landmarks that were built in the late 1800s to celebrate the 1000-year anniversary of the founding of Hungary, the Fisherman’s Bastion is made up of 7 towers, representing the 7 Magyar tribes that founded the nation. Sitting atop Castle Hill, the Bastion provides some of the most spectacular views of the Danube and city.
Halászbástya (Fisherman's Bastion)
Flickr: kolle /Creative Commons / Via Flickr: 23012085@N04

Flickr: forecastle /Creative Commons / Via Flickr: 28658116@N02

Flickr: zickzangel /Creative Commons / Via Flickr: 49461619@N06

2. Az Országház (House of the Nation)

The House of the Nation, or Hungarian Parliament building, is the third largest parliament building in the world. Finished in 1902 after nearly 20 years of construction, it was built almost exclusively with Hungarian materials and contains 691 rooms. It also houses the Hungarian Crown Jewels.
Az Országház (House of the Nation)
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Flickr: epyon /Creative Commons / Via Flickr: epyon

3. Szent István Bazilika (St. Stephen’s Basilica)

The largest church in Budapest, St. Stephen’s Basilica was built over the course of 50 years in the 1800s. Originally the design of architect József Hild, it’s construction was mostly overseen by the renowned Miklós Ybl, one of the leading architects of the time who also designed the Budapest Opera House. At 96 meters high, its center dome is as tall as that of the Hungarian Parliament.
Szent István Bazilika (St. Stephen's Basilica)
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Flickr: jota_ce /Creative Commons

4. Dohány Utcai Zsinagóga (Dohány Street Synagogue)

The Dohány Synagogue is the largest synagogue in Europe and second largest synagogue in the world. Constructed in the 1850s, it’s style has influenced that of later synagogues, most notably New York City’s Central Synagogue.
Dohány Utcai Zsinagóga (Dohány Street Synagogue)
Flickr: 1yen /Creative Commons / Via Flickr: 62929416@N00

5. Mátyás-templom (Matthias Church)

Over 700 years old, Mátyás-templom was the site of the coronation of Franz Joseph I of Austria and his wife Elizabeth, which marked the establishment of the Austro-Hungarian Empire in 1867. Its roof is tiled in ceramics from the renowned Zsolnay factory of Hungary.
Mátyás-templom (Matthias Church)
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Flickr: proimos /Creative Commons / Via Flickr: 34120957@N04

6. Budavári Palota (Buda Castle)

Also known as the Royal Palace, Buda Castle sits atop Castle Hill on the Buda side of the city. The site of lavish ceremonies during the Austro-Hungarian Empire, it is now home to the Budapest History Museum, the Hungarian National Gallery, and the National Széchényi Library.
Budavári Palota (Buda Castle)
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Flickr: ashchand /Creative Commons / Via Flickr: 99709433@N04

Flickr: tortitri /Creative Commons / Via Flickr: 67433276@N05

7. Iparművészeti Múzeum (Museum of Applied Arts)

Established in 1872, the Budapest Museum of Applied Arts is the third of its kind in Europe. In addition to its extensive collections of works largely originating from the Hungarian National Museum and purchased through world fairs, it has an entire treasury of objects once owned by one of Hungary’s wealthiest aristocratic families, the Esterházys. Its roof, like that of the Matthias Church, is made of Zsolnay tiles.
Iparművészeti Múzeum (Museum of Applied Arts)

Flickr: redteam /Creative Commons

Flickr: ktylerconk /Creative Commons

8. Széchenyi Fürdő (Széchenyi Bath & Spa)

The Széchenyi Bath & Spa is the largest medicinal bath, and one of the largest public baths, in Europe. 15 of its 18 pools contain spring-fed water.
Széchenyi Fürdő (Széchenyi Bath & Spa)
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Flickr: proimos /Creative Commons / Via Flickr: 34120957@N04

Bernadett Szabo / Reuters

9. Széchenyi Lánchíd (Széchenyi Chain Bridge)

The Széchenyi Chain Bridge was the longest suspension bridge in Europe, and the first permanent bridge to connect the Buda and Pest sides of Budapest, when it was built in the mid-1800s. Today, it is widely regarded as the most beautiful bridge in the city. Rumor has it that its two guardian lions have no tongues— they do, you just can’t see them from the ground.
Széchenyi Lánchíd (Széchenyi Chain Bridge)

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Laszlo Balogh / Reuters

10. Vajdahunyad vára (Vajdahunyad Castle)

Located in Budapest’s City Park, Vajdahunyad Castle hosts various festivals and events throughout the year, as well as the exhibitions of the Hungarian Agricultural Museum. During the summer and fall, residents and tourists can boat leisurely on the lake, while in winter it becomes an ice skating rink.
Vajdahunyad vára (Vajdahunyad Castle)
Hősök Tere (Heroes Square)

11. Hősök Tere (Heroes Square)

Located at the end of Budapest’s main shopping street, Andrássy Avenue, Heroes Square is a Unesco World Heritage site. Home to the Museum of Fine Arts and the Palace of Art, its most prominent feature is the Millenium Memorial, built in 1900 to commemorate the 1000-year anniversary of the arrival of the Magyar tribes to the region that is now Hungary.


12. Párizsi Udvar (Parisian Arcade)

Built in the early 20th Century, the Parisian Arcade was once an ornate and lavish shopping center. Modeled after the Passage des Panoramas in Paris, the Arcade was built in myriad styles, including Gothic, Renaissance, and Art Nouveau, and is now a largely empty, but nevertheless stunning, work of architecture in Budapest. It was also the filming location for part of Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy.
Párizsi Udvar (Parisian Arcade)
Flickr: gtps /Creative Commons

Flickr: James Guppy/ Creative Commons / Via Flickr: 97938415@N00

Flickr: Christof Mauersberg/ Creative Commons / Via Flickr: 100653718@N03

13. Boscolo Budapest Hotel

Formerly the New York Palace, the Boscolo Budapest’s greatest draw is the New York Café, a traditional coffeehouse of muraled ceilings and gilded columns that was at the forefront of Budapest’s café scene at the turn of the 19th century.
Boscolo Budapest Hotel
Flickr: dorottyak /Creative Commons

14. Magyar Állami Operaház (Hungarian State Opera House)

When it first opened in the 1884, the Opera House was such a spectacle that eager crowds overran security guards in order to catch a glimpse of the ornate architecture.
Magyar Állami Operaház (Hungarian State Opera House)
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Flickr: theodevil /Creative Commons / Via Flickr: 35722809@N03

15. A Cipők a Duna-parton (Shoes on the Danube)

Created by Hungarian sculptor Gyula Pauer and his friend Can Togay in 2005, Shoes on the Danube pays tribute to Hungarian Jews who were killed by the river at the hands of the Arrow Cross Party, one of Hungary’s most notorious fascist organizations, in the 1940s. Because shoes were very valuable at the time, victims were asked to remove theirs before execution. Each sculpted pair is modeled after actual shoes of the time.
A Cipők a Duna-parton (Shoes on the Danube)
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16. Szépművészeti Múzeum (Museum of Fine Arts)

Dedicated largely to exploring the visual and artistic history of Europe, the Budapest Museum of Fine Arts houses an extensive collection of European, as well as Egyptian, works, including an equestrian sculpture by Leonardo da Vinci. It also features the second largest collection of Spanish artwork outside of Spain.
Szépművészeti Múzeum (Museum of Fine Arts)

17. Four Seasons Hotel Gresham Palace

Divided into small apartments under the People’s Republic of Hungary, Gresham Palace was returned to the city in 1990, and contains beautiful art nouveau details, such as stained glass, mosaics, and wrought iron.
Four Seasons Hotel Gresham Palace
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Flickr: kiersten-sumin /Creative Commons / Via Flickr: 10436805@N03

18. Budavári Sikló (Budapest Castle Hill Funicular)

Originally constructed in the late 19th century as a way for workers on Budapest’s Castle Hill to commute, the funicular now offers panoramic views for visitors to the city.
Budavári Sikló (Budapest Castle Hill Funicular)
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Flickr: syymza /Creative Commons / Via Flickr: 22839921@N08

19. Margitsziget (Margaret Island)

Perched in the middle of the Danube River, Margaret Island has been, at various times in history, home to several churches and cloisters, a harem under the Ottoman Empire, and a resort for royal dignitaries. It was eventually declared a public park in 1908, and features several swimming pools, a Japanese Garden, and an Art Nouveau style water tower.
Margitsziget (Margaret Island)
Juliane Jacobs/Juliane Jacobs


20. Gellért Fürdő (Gellért Spa & Bath)

Said to be the most photographed spa in Budapest, the Gellért Spa & Bath features pools, spas, and steam baths, bedecked with Art Nouveau style.
Gellért Fürdő (Gellért Spa & Bath)
Flickr: theodevil /Creative Commons

21. Szabadság Szobor (Liberty Statue)

The Liberty Statue is one of the few remaining relics of the Communist era in Hungary that has not been removed. Sitting atop Budapest’s Gellért Hill, it is a soaring symbol of the city.
Szabadság Szobor (Liberty Statue)

22. Gerbeaud Cukrászda (Café Gerbeaud)

One of the biggest cafés in Hungary, the Gerbaud Café serves delicious coffee, rich chocolate, and delectable treats in lavish rooms of marble and dark-grain wood.
Gerbeaud Cukrászda (Café Gerbeaud)
Flickr: theodevil /Creative Commons

23. Memento Park

Memento Park is an open air museum devoted to exploring the Communist era, particularly its grand and symbolic sculptures. One of the most popular attractions within the park is the Grandstand and Stalin’s Boots, a 1:1 replica of of the stand where Communist leaders would make appearances and the boots of the Stalin Monument that was torn down during Hungary’s 1956 October Revolution.
Memento Park
Flickr: tubaism /Creative Commons

24. Nagytétényi Kastely (Nagytétényi Castle)

A gorgeous example of Hungarian baroque architecture, Nagtétényi Castle is now a part of Budapest’s Museum of Applied Arts, showcasing works of furniture from throughout European history.
Nagytétényi Kastely (Nagytétényi Castle)
Flickr: 33037982@N04 /Creative Commons

25. Danubius Szökőkút (Danubius Fountain)

Located in Budapest’s Erzsébet Tér (Elizabeth Square), the fountain is a common meeting place.
Danubius Szökőkút (Danubius Fountain)
Flickr: neilsingapore /Creative Commons / Via Flickr: 17559979@N00

26. Keleti & Nyugati Pályaudvarok (Eastern & Western Railway Stations)

Hungary’s two most important train stations, the Keleti (pictured first) and the Nyugati connect Budapest to the rest of Hungary, as well as major cities on either side of Europe, including Vienna, Bucharest, Munich, and Moscow.
Keleti & Nyugati Pályaudvarok (Eastern & Western Railway Stations)

27. Fővám Tér Piac (Great Market Hall)

The Great Market Hall, or Central Market Hall, is the largest indoor market in Budapest.
Fővám Tér Piac (Great Market Hall)

Flickr: lehnin78 /Creative Commons / Via Flickr: 31715625@N00

28. Villamos (Tram)

With over 96 miles of track, the Budapest tram network is one of the largest in the world, as well as the most popular source of transportation in the city. Tram No. 2 follows the curve of the Danube River and provides gorgeous views of the Buda side of the city.
Villamos (Tram)

29. A Duna (The Danube)

The Danube River is the longest river in the EU and the second longest river on the continent of Europe. It winds through Budapest, separating the two sides of the city—Buda, on the West, and Pest, on the East.
A Duna (The Danube)
Krisztian Miklosy/Krisztian Miklosy


James Farley - 2012/James Farley - 2012