Prague

Showing 131 attractions
Old Town Hall with Astronomical Clock
9
Staré Město
9 reviews
Crowds congregate in front of Old Town Hall's Astronomical Clock (Orloj) to watch the glockenspiel spectacle that occurs hourly from 8am to 8pm. — Frommer's
Starý židovský Hřbitov
9
Josefov
8 reviews
Part of the five-location Jewish Museum, and once part of a walled off ghetto, graves here are 12-deep, lying beneath tumbling headstones sculpted with figures representing symbols of family names — The Telegraph
Strahov Monastery
9
Prague Castle & Hradčany
8 reviews
The second-oldest monastery in Prague, Strahov was founded high above Malá Strana in 1143 by Vladislav II. — Frommer's
Tančící dům
8
Nove Mesto (New Town)
6 reviews
Dancing House (Tančící Dům), on the corner of Resslova and the Vltava quayside, on Rašínovo Nábřeží, is a remarkable post-Modern office building — Michelin Guide
Prague Castle
8
Vinohrady & Vršovice
9 reviews
Definitely plan to spend a full day here and explore the grounds, the basilica, and the cute little stores along golden lane. — Afar Magazine
St. Vitus Cathedral
8
Prague Castle & Hradčany
8 reviews
With its graceful, soaring towers, this Gothic cathedral—among the most beautiful in Europe—is the spiritual heart of Prague Castle and of the Czech Republic itself. — Fodor's
Church of St. Nicholas
8
Mala Strana (Little Quarter)
6 reviews
At the site of a former Gothic church built by German merchants, this St. Nicholas church was designed in 1735. — Frommer's
Convent of St Agnes of Bohemia - National Gallery Prague
8
Staré Město
5 reviews
A complex of early Gothic buildings and churches dating from the 13th century, the convent... began exhibiting much of the National Gallery's collection of medieval art in 2000. — Frommer's
Museum Kampa
8
Malá Strana
6 reviews
This building on Kampa Island served for most of its history, due to the location, as a mill. — Frommer's
Old Town Square
8
Staré Město
6 reviews
Look close enough at the gothic Tyn Church on Prague's Old Town Square. — Afar Magazine
Church of Our Lady before Tyn
8
Stare Mesto (Old Town)
7 reviews
Huge, double square towers with multiple black steeples make this church Old Town Square's most distinctive landmark. — Frommer's
The Old-New Synagogue
8
Josefov
7 reviews
Dating from the mid-13th century, this is the oldest functioning synagogue in Europe and one of the most important works of early Gothic in Prague. — Fodor's
Charles Bridge
8
Mala Strana (Little Quarter)
5 reviews
The city’s signature stone bridge, replete with buskers, lovers and 30 saints standing watch, perfectly frames the sight of Prague Castle above and links Old Town with Malá Strana, as it has since 1357 — The Telegraph
Narodni Galerie Praha
8
Praha 7
5 reviews
The National Gallery's collection, "Art of 19th, 20th, and 21st Centuries," remains the keystone of the city's visual-arts scene that it has been since its opening in 1995. — Fodor's
Petrin Tower
8
Praha 1
7 reviews
Constructed in 1891, the 200-foot tower is accessible by foot—a walk up the forested slope takes about 30 minutes—as well as by the funicular that departs from Újezd Street. — Travel + Leisure
National Technical Museum
8
Holešovice, Bubeneč & Dejvice
5 reviews
The array of machines, vehicles, instruments, and design documents is displayed in awesome detail. — Frommer's
Vysehrad National Cultural Monument
8
Smíchov & Vyšehrad
4 reviews
From this spot, legend has it, Princess Libuse looked out over the Vltava valley toward present-day Prague Castle and predicted the founding of a great kingdom and capital city. — Frommer's
Powder Tower
8
Staré Město
6 reviews
The Old Town Powder Tower (as opposed to the Powder Tower in Prague Castle) was built in 1475 as one of the walled city's major gateways. — Frommer's
Wenceslas Square
8
Nove Mesto (New Town)
6 reviews
More a broad boulevard than a typical city square, Wenceslas Square has witnessed a great deal of Czech history – a giant Mass was held here during the revolutionary upheavals of 1848. — Lonely Planet
Muzeum Antonína Dvořáka
8
Nové Město
5 reviews
The country's best-known 19th-century Czech composer, Antonín Dvorák, lived here during his golden years. — Frommer's
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