Konak kneginje Ljubice
A rare survivor from the first reign of Prince Miloš Obrenović, this palace dates to the beginning of the 1830s and was supposed to be a lavish seat for the Serbian court. But the continued presence of the Ottomans meant that it was never used for that purpose. Prince Miloš was only an occasional…
Visit the Residence of Princess Ljubica and learn more of life in Belgrade during the reign of the Obrenović dynasty.
The way people lived during 19th century can best be seen at Princess Ljubica's residence. The cozy interior of this distinctive building of mixed oriental and western style takes you back in the time when the oriental life of Serbia was starting to be influenced by life in Vienna.
Located in the very heart of Belgrade, on Kosančićev Venac, the Residence of Princess Ljubica was erected on orders by Prince Miloš Obrenović in 1831, as the private residence of his wife, the Princess Ljubica. The architecture and placement of rooms represent an example of the Ottoman-Serbian…
“Military Museum. You can see tanks and canons from the two world wars in the open.”
“The breathtaking view of the center of Belgrade from the restaurant that tells a special true story. ”
“The National Museum in Belgrade is a complex type museum dedicated to the protection, interpretation and promotion of the layered, multicultural heritage of the Central Balkans and Europe - culture from prehistory to the present - through archeological, numismatic and artistic material.The museum’s new permanent exhibit spans a huge chronological range from the far Paleolithic to 20th century art. Organized on three levels of a representative building, the exhibition is spread over 5000m² of exhibition space.”
“The New Palace was built for the residential needs of the Karageorgevich dynasty during the period between 1911 and 1922. The building was designed by the renowned Belgrade architect Stojan Titelbah, upon the site of the demolished Palace of the Crown Prince Mihailo Obrenović. The building of the New Palace, with four stories and the typical corner dome, represents a valuable architectural work of Belgrade construction after World War I. The first floor housed the private and working rooms of the King and Queen: bedrooms with access rooms, cabinets, salons, library and dining hall. The second floor contained the English and Japanese salons, bedrooms and the library. ”
“Undoubtedly the most popular Serbian of the last century, Nikola Tesla’s life is covered in this small museum in Vračar. A short video gives a strong overview of the great man, before visitors get the chance to interact with some of his most famous inventions. The rest of the museum is given over to a Tesla-centric exhibition. If you are in any way curious about the life of the Electric Jesus, be sure to make a beeline for the Nikola Tesla Museum.”