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Attractions & Monuments
The Castle Hill with the Royal Palace and Matthias Church in Buda is featured among the most popular attractions in Budapest in all guidebooks. The district together with the Danube Bridges and the embankment is a World Heritage site due to its importance played in Budapest’s history and development.
Castle Bazaar & Royal Gardens
One of the most stunning works of the prolific 19th century architect Miklós Ybl was in a run – down state in the last decades. The beautiful historical building complex at the southern foot of the Castle Hill had been completely renewed by August 2014.
The dolomit cliff in Buda is one of the loveliest green spots in Budapest. Gellért Hill was named after Saint Gerard, who was thrown to death from the hill. At the top of the hill is the Citadella, from which a view is available down both directions of the Danube. At the end of Citadella is the Liberty Statue, a large monument erected by the Soviet Red Army to commemorate their victory in World War II.
Váci Street // Fashion Street
Váci Street is the most famous pedestrian shopping street of Budapest. It stretches to a little more than a mile between Great Market Hall and Vörösmarty Square. Fashion Street, which links Vörösmarty Square with Deák Ferenc Square, also offers a great shopping experience.
Andrássy Avenue is the Hungarian Champ-Élysées. The whole area is part of the UNESCO World Heritage. It is also one of Budapest’s main shopping streets, with fine cafes, restaurants, theatres, embassies and luxury boutiques.
Margaret Island (Margitsziget) is the green heart of Budapest that lies in the middle of the Danube. It is a great place for a stroll or a picnic in fresh air after the buzz of the city.
Budapest’s stunning Great Synagogue is the largest Jewish house of worship in the world outside New York City. Inside there is the Hungarian Jewish Museum and the Holocaust Memorial Room.