Buenos Aires

Showing 116 attractions
9
Recoleta
8 reviews
The world's largest collection of Argentine art is displayed in this huge golden-color stone building. — Fodor's
9
Montserrat
8 reviews
Plaza de Mayo is located in the center of downtown Buenos Aires and is the focal point of political life in the city. — Afar Magazine
8
San Nicolás
8 reviews
8
Palermo
7 reviews
Pretty and modern on the outside with an equally impressive collection of works from across Latin America — Condé Nast Traveler
8
San Telmo
9 reviews
In 1985, local businessman Jorge Eckstein bought a semiabandoned San Telmo town house built in the 1830s by the wealthy Miguens family. — Concierge
8
Recoleta
7 reviews
The ominous gates, Doric-columned portico, and labyrinthine paths of the city's oldest cemetery (1822) may leave you with a sense of foreboding. — Fodor's
8
Montserrat
6 reviews
Among the most impressive buildings in Buenos Aires, and once the tallest in South America, this oddly decorated building with a central tower is a showstopper. — Frommer's
8
Palermo
8 reviews
This museum is housed in the stunning beaux arts mansion called Residencia Errázuriz Alvear (1917), once the residence of Chilean aristocrat Matías Errázuriz and his wife, Josefina de Alvear. — Lonely Planet
8
Palermo
5 reviews
Known locally as Los Bosques de Palermo (Palermo Woods), this 200-acre green space is really a crazy quilt of smaller parks. — Fodor's
8
La Boca
7 reviews
This is the main attraction in La Boca, Buenos Aires's original Little Italy. — Frommer's
8
Palermo
6 reviews
Whether you hate, love, or are indifferent to Evita, this is a museum that no visitor to Argentina should miss. — Frommer's
8
Palermo
6 reviews
Designed by celebrated French landscaper Charles Thays and inaugurated in 1898, BA's botanical garden is slightly shabby but nonetheless tranquil and full of fascinating flora. — Time Out
8
La Boca
5 reviews
This is the home of the fútbol (soccer) club Boca Juniors, the team of Argentine legend Diego Maradona, who, like his country, went from glory to fiery collapse (and revival) rather quickly. — Frommer's
8
3 reviews
Tintoretto, Rubens, Kandinsky, Chagall, Picasso, Zurbarán and Goya are just some of the masters whose works are exhibited at the city's imposing fine arts museum. — Michelin Guide
8
San Telmo
5 reviews
The heart of San Telmo, formerly the playground of B.A.'s 19th-century elite, is this Spanish-style plaza, the site of several busy open-air cafés. — Concierge
8
Retiro
4 reviews
This museum is in an old mansion of the neocolonial Peruvian style that developed as a reaction against French influences in turn-of-the-19th-century Argentine architecture. — Lonely Planet
8
San Telmo
4 reviews
Depending on the visitor, either a lovably bohemian neighborhood of art galleries and ancient homes or a grungy neighborhood of overpriced tchotchkes. — Travel + Leisure
8
Palermo
4 reviews
The way I see it, if you’re going to spend money, you might as well go to the coolest places. — Afar Magazine
8
Montserrat
5 reviews
A gateway to a mysterious network of underground tunnels.  — Atlas Obscura
8
Puerto Madero
3 reviews
Having sailed the seven seas for 40 years in the early part of the 20C, this former training ship with three masts has now been transformed into a museum. — Michelin Guide
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