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Someone once called Warsaw eastern Paris – for its baroque beauty, elegant regality and quiet charm. But World War II ruthlessly destroyed more than 85% of urban buildings, and the capital of Poland had to start life anew. It still rises from the ashes, and if the reconstructed sights – the Palace and Market Squares, the Royal Castle – can be blamed for some artificiality (although they were restored carefully and carefully), then little-known corners outside the center still retain their cherished authenticity. Continue reading
Wroclaw is one of the oldest and most picturesque Polish cities. All tourists celebrate its beautiful Old Town with Baroque and Gothic architecture, as well as numerous bridges and canals, which are more numerous here than in Bruges. Wroclaw is a student city, so there are many young people on its streets, and the center is full of bars, discos and other entertainment venues.
One of the most fun tourist attractions in Wroclaw is “Find the Dwarf”. Continue reading
The crane (that is, the “crane”) above Motlava, undoubtedly, “makes” a view of Gdansk from the river. His appearance is extremely characteristic and recognizable. Not a single photograph of the river panorama could do without his slightly strange profile, reminiscent of either a figure from Tetris that got up “on the ass”, or a birdhouse for a heron.
The crane was built in the Middle Ages just as a crane. Life in the old port of Gdansk then was in full swing, and the cargo turnover was serious. Continue reading