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Budapest

Budapest is the capital one of the largest cities in the European Union. It is a leading R&D and financial centre and the highest ranked Central and Eastern European city on Innovation Cities Top 100 index, as well ranked as the second fastest-developing urban economy in Europe. Budapest is cited as one of the most beautiful cities in Europe, ranked as "the world's second best city" by Condé Nast Traveler, and "Europe's 7th most idyllic place to live" by Forbes. Among Budapest's important museums and cultural institutions, the most visited art museum is the Museum of Fine Arts, Hungarian National Museum, House of Terror, Franz Liszt Academy of Music, Hungarian State Opera House and National Széchényi Library.

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Things to do in Budapest

H?sök tere

H?sök tere

Hősök tere is surrounded by two important buildings, Museum of Fine Arts on the left and Palace of Art. Part of a UNESCO World Heritage site, with statues of the leaders of 7 tribes who founded Hungary. On the other side it faces Andrássy Avenue which has two buildings looking at the square. One is residential and the other one is the embassy of Serbia former Yugoslavian embassy. The central feature of Heroes' Square, as well as a landmark of Budapest, is the Millennium Memorial. Hungary was a part of the Austro-Hungarian Empire and thus the last five spaces for statues on the left of the colonnade were reserved for members of the ruling Habsburg dynasty. There are also three other squares in Budapest entitled Hősök tere, Soroksár, Békásmegy.

Great Market Hall

Great Market Hall

The Great Market Hall or Central Market Hall is the largest and oldest indoor market in Budapest, Hungary and it is located at the end of the famous pedestrian shopping street Váci utca and on the Pest side of the Liberty bridge at Fővám square. The market offers a huge variety of stalls on three floors. The entrance gate has a neogothic touch. It is one of the most popular tourist attractions of the city. Most of the stalls on the ground floor offer produce, meats, pastries, candies, spices, and spirits such as paprika, Tokaji, Túró Rudi, and caviar. The second floor has mainly eateries and souvenirs. The basement contains butcher shops, fish market, and picked vegetables including the traditional cucumber pickles, as well as cauliflower, cabbage, beets, tomatoes, and garlic.

Buda Castle

Buda Castle

Buda Castle is the historical castle and palace complex of the Hungarian kings in Budapest. It was first completed in 1265, but the massive Baroque palace today occupying most of the site was built between 1749 and 1769. The complex in the past was referred to as either the Royal Palace (Hungarian: Királyi-palota) or the Royal Castle (Hungarian: Királyi Vár, German: Königliche Burg). Buda Castle sits on the south tip of Castle Hill, bounded on the north by what is known as the Castle District (Várnegyed), which is famous for medieval, Baroque and 19th-century houses, churches and public buildings. The hill is linked to Clark Ádám Square and the Széchenyi Chain Bridge by the Castle Hill Funicular. The castle is a part of the Budapest World Heritage Site, so declared in 1987.