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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
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Travel Blogs from Belgrade
... of the outside for later in the day because some of our group had seen the church at night and said it was spectacular.
We then walked down a major street full of interesting shops toward the old part of the city. Our first stop was the Serbian Parliament Buildings. We were not allowed inside, but could appreciate the architecture from across the street. On the sidewalk outside ...
... of Saint Mark. This was built between 1931 and 1940, and for practical and political reasons only the exterior is completed. The interior has a small open space, which holds a wall full of icons, but the rest of the building is closed off while work continues on finishing the interior. The tombs of Serbian Princes, Kings and Queens are kept here, and it holds a special place in the history of the Serbian Orthodox Church for that reason.
My final ...
... and decided to call it a night. I was planning on going to Sarajevo the following day so wanted to see a bit more of Belgrade before leaving. The next morning I got up at a decent time to try and get a bus to the capital of Bosnia but when I went to the reception they advised me to get an overnight bus to Sarajevo so I could spend an extra day looking around Belgrade which made sense to me so I decided to do that. For this day I went to check out a couple of different areas of the city. ...
... music rather than the clubs you get back home, but that's kind of the way out here. Rather than a huge dancefloor, everyone either stands or sits around a table, unable to hear each other, and really just turns into an awkward drinking session. The next morning, we went to a lake just outside Belgrade. Unfortunately the trusty iPhone weather app let us down, and we spent much of the time playing cards on a bench sheltered by a tree, avoiding the rainfall, with ...
... Ottoman Turks. There were a few other neighbouring conquerers but I thought I'd just throw in the ones from afar. On one of the hills are bunkers left over from the first and second world wars. At the most scenic part of the park there is a statue called "Victory Monument" raised to commemorate a WW1 victory. Basically a naked man on a pedestal that is placed so close to the edge you can only get a view of his back side. Apparently that makes ...