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The Best Attractions In Hungary

Parliament Cristi
Ivan Private Guide Budapest Ivan Guide Budapest
Hungarian National Gallery (Magyar Nemzeti Galeria) Iryna Lubiana
Fisherman's Bastion Tomek Gurdziołek
Hungarian National Museum (Magyar Nemzeti Muzeum) Henri Galimberti
Matthias Church Юра Цвірла
Dohány Street Synagogue Tamás Kepes
St. Stephen's Basilica (Szent Istvan Bazilika) László Bartha
Vajdahunyad Castle (Vajdahunyadvar) Tomasz Wieruszewski
Buda Castle Bartosz Orski
Eger Castle (Egri Var) Tibor Csík
Szechenyi Chain Bridge Subhro Sarkar
Margaret Island Judit G.Borza
House of Terror Museum Daniele Fundarò
Hungary is a country in Central Europe. Spanning 93,030 square kilometres in the Carpathian Basin, it borders Slovakia to the north, Ukraine to the northeast, Austria to the northwest, Romania to the east, Serbia to the south, Croatia to the southwest, and Slovenia to the west. With about 10 million inhabitants, Hungary is a medium-sized member state of the European Union. The official language is Hungarian, which is the most widely spoken Uralic language in the world. Hungary's capital and its largest city and metropolis is Budapest, a significant economic hub that is classified as a leading global city. Major urban areas include Debrecen, Szeged, Mis...
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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
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The Best Attractions In Hungary

  • 1. Parliament Budapest
    The Hungarian Parliament Building , also known as the Parliament of Budapest after its location, is the seat of the National Assembly of Hungary, a notable landmark of Hungary and a popular tourist destination in Budapest. It lies in Lajos Kossuth Square, on the bank of the Danube. It is currently the largest building in Hungary and it is still the tallest building in Budapest.
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
  • 2. Eger Castle (Egri Var) Eger
    The Eger Castle is a castle in Eger, Hungary. Historically, it is known for repelling the Turkish attack in 1552 during the Siege of Eger.
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
  • 3. Fisherman's Bastion Budapest
    The Halászbástya Hungarian pronunciation: [ˈhɒlaːzbaːʃcɒ] or Fisherman's Bastion is a terrace in neo-Gothic and neo-Romanesque style situated on the Buda bank of the Danube, on the Castle hill in Budapest, around Matthias Church. It was designed and built between 1895 and 1902 on the plans of Frigyes Schulek. Construction of the bastion destabilised the foundations of the neighbouring 13th century Dominican Church which had to be pulled down. Between 1947–48, the son of Frigyes Schulek, János Schulek, conducted the other restoration project after its near destruction during World War II.
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
  • 4. House of Terror Museum Budapest
    House of Terror is a museum located at Andrássy út 60 in Budapest, Hungary. It contains exhibits related to the fascist and communist regimes in 20th-century Hungary and is also a memorial to the victims of these regimes, including those detained, interrogated, tortured or killed in the building. The museum opened on 24 February 2002 and the Director-General of the museum since then has been Dr Mária Schmidt. The House of Terror is a member organization of the Platform of European Memory and Conscience. Visitors including Zbigniew Brzezinski, Francis Fukuyama and Hayden White have praised the Museum.
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
  • 5. Danube River Budapest
    The Shoes on the Danube Bank is a memorial in Budapest, Hungary. Conceived by film director Can Togay, he created it on the east bank of the Danube River with sculptor Gyula Pauer to honour the Jews who were killed by fascist Arrow Cross militiamen in Budapest during World War II. They were ordered to take off their shoes, and were shot at the edge of the water so that their bodies fell into the river and were carried away. It represents their shoes left behind on the bank.
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
  • 7. Margaret Island Budapest
    Margaret Island is a 2.5 km long island, 500 metres wide, in the middle of the Danube in central Budapest, Hungary. The island is mostly covered by landscape parks, and is a popular recreational area. Its medieval ruins are reminders of its importance in the Middle Ages as a religious centre. The island spans the area between the Margaret Bridge and the Árpád Bridge . Before the 14th century the island was called Insula leporum . Administratively Margaret Island used to belong to the 13th district until 2013. Now it is directly under the control of the city. Today's appearance was developed through the connection of three separate islands, the Festő , the Fürdő and the Nyulak , during the end of the 19th century, to control the flow of the Danube. Originally, the island was 102.5 metr...
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
  • 9. St. Stephen's Basilica (Szent Istvan Bazilika) Budapest
    St. Stephen's Basilica is a Roman Catholic basilica in Budapest, Hungary. It is named in honour of Stephen, the first King of Hungary , whose supposed right hand is housed in the reliquary. It was the sixth largest church building in Hungary before 1920. Since the renaming of the primatial see, it's the co-cathedral of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Esztergom-Budapest. Today, it is the third largest church building in present-day Hungary.
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
  • 10. Szechenyi Chain Bridge Budapest
    The Széchenyi Chain Bridge is a suspension bridge that spans the River Danube between Buda and Pest, the western and eastern sides of Budapest, the capital of Hungary. Designed by the English engineer William Tierney Clark and built by the Scottish engineer Adam Clark, it was the first permanent bridge across the Danube in Hungary. It was opened in 1849. It is anchored on the Pest side of the river to Széchenyi Square, adjacent to the Gresham Palace and the Hungarian Academy of Sciences, and on the Buda side to Adam Clark Square, near the Zero Kilometre Stone and the lower end of the Castle Hill Funicular, leading to Buda Castle. The bridge has the name of István Széchenyi, a major supporter of its construction, attached to it, but is most commonly known as the Chain Bridge. At the tim...
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
  • 11. Matthias Church Budapest
    Matthias Church is a Roman Catholic church located in Budapest, Hungary, in front of the Fisherman's Bastion at the heart of Buda's Castle District. According to church tradition, it was originally built in Romanesque style in 1015, although no archaeological remains exist. The current building was constructed in the florid late Gothic style in the second half of the 14th century and was extensively restored in the late 19th century. It was the second largest church of medieval Buda and the seventh largest church of the medieval Hungarian Kingdom.
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
  • 12. Hungarian National Museum (Magyar Nemzeti Muzeum) Budapest
    The Hungarian National Museum was founded in 1802 and is the national museum for the history, art and archaeology of Hungary, including areas not within Hungary's modern borders such as Transylvania; it is not to be confused with the collection of international art of the Hungarian National Gallery. The museum is in Budapest VIII in a purpose-built Neoclassical building from 1837–47 by the architect Mihály Pollack.
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
  • 13. Hungarian National Gallery (Magyar Nemzeti Galeria) Budapest
    The Hungarian National Gallery , was established in 1957 as the national art museum. It is located in Buda Castle in Budapest, Hungary. Its collections cover Hungarian art in all genres, including the works of many nineteenth- and twentieth-century Hungarian artists who worked in Paris and other locations in the West. The primary museum for international art in Budapest is the Museum of Fine Arts.
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
  • 15. Liberty Statue Budapest
    The Liberty Statue or Freedom Statue is a monument on the Gellért Hill in Budapest, Hungary. It commemorates those who sacrificed their lives for the independence, freedom, and prosperity of Hungary.
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.

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