Porto

Showing 40 attractions
9
7 reviews
A sprawling cultural complex that encompasses the Museum of Contemporary Art, designed by the famous Portuguese architect Álvaro Siza; the Art Deco Serralves Villa, once a count’s residence. — Afar Magazine
8
8 reviews
If you are looking for a great view over the city, consider visiting Porto Cathedral, or Sé do Porto — Afar Magazine
8
6 reviews
Guided tours (every half hour) are the only way to see the interior of this masterpiece of 19th-century Portuguese architecture. — Fodor's
8
5 reviews
Inside is an astounding interior: gilded carving—added in the mid-18th century—runs up the pillars, over the altar, and across the ceiling. — Fodor's
8
6 reviews
Founded in 1833 as the country’s first public museum. It has a vast collection of Portuguese artists. The museum’s attractions are the 19th and 20th century sculptures and paintings. — Time Out
8
6 reviews
Climb 225 steps to the top of the belfry, where you'll be rewarded with one of the city's finest views, of Porto and the river Douro. — Frommer's
8
4 reviews
This 18C house opens onto a very pleasant garden, a veritable haven of peace near to vibrant Porto — Michelin Guide
8
4 reviews
Designed by Teófilo Seyrig (who apprenticed for Gustave Eiffel), this two-tiered metal bridge leads directly to the city of Vila Nova de Gaia. — Fodor's
7
3 reviews
The first building built in Portugal which is dedicated entirely to music in various aspects; presentation of music (concerts), education of music and creation of music. — Afar Magazine
7
3 reviews
Once part of a Franciscan convent, this church hides an opulent interior behind its unassuming facade. — Lonely Planet
7
5 reviews
The atrium, worth a visit even if you don't have a train to catch, is covered with 20,000 azulejos painted by Jorge Colaço (1916) depicting scenes of Portugal's history. — Fodor's
7
2 reviews
This riverfront promenade is postcard Porto, taking in the whole spectacular sweep of the city, from Ribeira's pastel houses stacked like Lego bricks to the barcos rabelos. — Lonely Planet
7
3 reviews
Tradition has it that Porto's fabled hometown boy, Prince Henry the Navigator, was born in this house -- now appropriately called the House of the Prince -- which dates from the 1300s. — Frommer's
7
2 reviews
This garden symbolises the romantic ideal of oneness with nature — Michelin Guide
7
2 reviews
This beautiful garden dates from 1865 and is inhabited by romantic bronze statues. — Afar Magazine
7
2 reviews
The legendary Ferreira is one of the biggest wine lodges in Porto — Frommer's
7
2 reviews
— Time Out
7
2 reviews
Take an 18th-century manor house surrounded by a romantic park with splendid views over the Douro — Frommer's
7
2 reviews
Built in the 18th century and dedicated to Saint Peter, it's believed by some to have been designed by Nicolau Nasoni, architect of Porto's emblematic Torre dos Clérigos. — Fodor's
7
2 reviews
This stately yet muscular building (1796) once served as a prison and now houses a photography museum. — Lonely Planet
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