Bucharest

Showing 22 attractions
Stavropoleos Church
9
3 reviews
Stavropoleos (running parallel with Lipscani Str.) is one of Romania's most atmospheric churches, a small and gracious place of worship that is especially loved by its dedicated congregation. — Frommer's
The National Museum of Art of Romania
9
3 reviews
Romania's National Museum of Art, opposite the Ateneul Roman, consists of three different collections, exhibited in part of the expansive former Royal Palace on Piata Revolutiei. — Frommer's
Village Museum
9
3 reviews
A fascinating insight into the architecture of rural Romania, this open-air village museum comprises of some 300 buildings (houses, barns, workshops, churches). — Michelin Guide
Romanian Athenaeum
9
3 reviews
Recognized as one of the loveliest architectural works in Bucharest, the Romanian Athenaeum is something of an urban fulcrum, marking out the cultural and social center of the city. — Frommer's
Muzeul Colecțiilor de Artă
9
2 reviews
This museum was inaugurated to accept bequests on behalf of the nation from patrons and art lovers — Michelin Guide
Palace of Parliament
8
3 reviews
One of the largest buildings in the world, it was built in the 1980s over 5 years by 20 000 workmen and 400 architects. — Michelin Guide
University's Square
8
2 reviews
this square occupies a poignant place in the Romanian collective memory: it was the scene of much bloodshed during the 1989 revolution and student demonstrations the following year. — Michelin Guide
Radu Vodă Monastery (Mănăstirea Radu Vodă)
8
2 reviews
On a hill at the edge of the Dâmbovita River, the church of the Prince Radu Monastery is set in a serene garden; built in 1613 and 1614, it replaced an earlier wooden structure. — Frommer's
National Museum of Contemporary Art
8
2 reviews
Visiting MNAC is a good way to take the temperature of the local artistic scene. It also leads to another part of the Palace of Parliament. — Michelin Guide
Palatul CEC
8
2 reviews
Now housing a bank, admission is restricted, but the impressive dome may be admired equally well from outside. — Michelin Guide
Romanian National History Museum
8
2 reviews
For a country not traditionally known for its strong currency, the impressive 19th-century neoclassical National Bank building is a veritable fortress — Lonely Planet
AFI Cotroceni
8
2 reviews
Elegant Cotroceni Palace dates from the late 19th century and is the official residence of the Romanian president. — Lonely Planet
K. H. Zambaccian Museum
8
2 reviews
It is sited in the former home of the businessman who bequeathed this collection to the Romanian state in 1946; a precious gift indeed. — Michelin Guide
George Enescu Museum (Muzeul George Enescu)
8
2 reviews
A few blocks south of Piaţa Victoriei is this museum dedicated to national composer George Enescu (1881–1955) — Lonely Planet
Cismigiu Parc
8
2 reviews
West of Calea Victoriei is the locally loved Cişmigiu Garden, with shady walks, a lake, cafes and a ridiculous number of benches on which to sit and stare at Bucharestians going by. — Lonely Planet
Biserica Kretzulescu
8
2 reviews
This red-brick church (1722) is typical of the Brancovian style: carved banding on the façade, rounded iconostasis, six-columned porch — Michelin Guide
Mănăstirea Antim
8
2 reviews
This beautiful walled complex was built in 1715 by the metropolitan bishop Antim Ivireanu. Today it's hidden by communist-era housing blocks. — Lonely Planet
Peasant Museum (Muzeul Taranului Roman)
8
2 reviews
The collection of peasant bric-a-brac, costumes, icons and partially restored houses makes this one of the most popular museums in the city — Lonely Planet
Statue of Trajan and the She-wolf
8
2 reviews
One of the most controversial statues in Romania is an emperor with no clothes.  — Atlas Obscura
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