Ljubljana

Showing 23 attractions
9
5 reviews
This is the one sight in Ljubljana you simply can’t miss – in every sense. — The Telegraph
8
3 reviews
Ljubljana’s green lung, 1,260-acre Park Tivoli, is a mecca for Ljubljančani (people from Ljubljana) at the weekend. — The Telegraph
8
3 reviews
The National Museum, home to more than 400,000 archaeological artifacts, rare books, historic documents, and artworks from the prehistoric era through modern times, is not to be missed. — Fodor's
8
2 reviews
— U.S. News & World Report
8
4 reviews
To appreciate this great man’s philosophy, enter through the main door (note the horse-head doorknobs) on Turjaška ulica – you’ll find yourself in near darkness, entombed in black marble. — Lonely Planet
8
2 reviews
The first of the Old Town’s three squares is dominated by the town hall. — Lonely Planet
7
2 reviews
Ljubljana Old Town area features a mix of Gothic, Baroque and art nouveau architecture. Throughout the neighborhood, you'll find colorful buildings, pedestrian-only thoroughfares, ample shops. — U.S. News & World Report
7
2 reviews
For an evening of alternative entertainment and partying, try Metelkova Mesto, an ex-army garrison taken over by squatters after independence in the early 1990s and now a free-living commune. — The Telegraph
7
3 reviews
This massive building houses a large collection of Slovenian art from the 13th through the early 20th century, and a smaller but impressive collection of European paintings. — Fodor's
7
3 reviews
This striking structure spans the River Ljubljanica from Prešernov trg to the Old Town. — Fodor's
7
4 reviews
Four fire-breathing winged dragons crown the corners of this locally cherished concrete-and-iron structure. — Fodor's
7
3 reviews
Central Market is Ljubljana's larder and worth a trip both to stock up on provisions or just have a good snoop (and sniff) around. — Lonely Planet
7
2 reviews
Situated in the grand Auersberg Palace, this museum's beautifully designed exhibits trace the history of the city from pre-Roman times through the Austrian domination. — Fodor's
7
2 reviews
The Slovenian architect designed many landmarks in the capital city, including his own dream house.   — Atlas Obscura
7
2 reviews
The main altar, by Francesco Robba (1698–1757), dates from 1736. The three sets of stairs in front are a 19th-century addition after the ground was leveled in the plaza. — Fodor's
7
2 reviews
This cobbled street, just around the corner from Stari trg, is where you'll find some of the capital's finest restaurants and a small but growing collection of design and art studios. — Fodor's
7
2 reviews
The seat of the city government and sometimes referred to as the Magistrat or Rotovž, the town hall was erected in the late 15th century and rebuilt in 1718. — Lonely Planet
7
2 reviews
Now more a narrow street than a square, the Old Square once extended all the way down to the river during the Middle Ages. — Fodor's
7
2 reviews
This proud baroque cathedral overlooking the daily market on Vodnikov trg is dedicated to St. Nicholas, the patron saint of fisherman and boatmen who created a powerful guild in medieval Ljubljana. — Fodor's
7
2 reviews
This square is dominated by Plečnik's Ilirski Steber (Illyrian Column) and its portrait bust of Napoléon, which was erected in 1929 to commemorate that time. — Fodor's
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