Skadarlija je jedna od najpoznatijih boemskih ulica u Beogradu. Nalazi se u Beogradkoj opštini Stari Grad. Ova kratka zakrivljena ulica je jako interesantna turistička atrakcija glavnog grada. U skadarliji možete naći veliki broj poznatih i tradicionalnih beogradskih restorana. Ovde možete poslušati srpsku muziku, ali i sresti glumce obučene u tradicionalnu srpsku nošnju duž cele ulice.
Skadarlija is a vintage street. Skadarlija street is located in the Belgrade municipality of Stari Grad (Old town) and generally considered the main bohemian quarter of Belgrade, similar to Paris’Montmartre.
The present Skadarlija, a short and curved street, is a remarkable Belgrade tourist attraction . It includes well-known restaurants where you can try traditional local food, hotels, art galleries, antique and souvenir shops, and the Sebilj fountain. Groups playing Serbian brass or traditional urban music and actors dressed in traditional Serb costumes perform down the street.
Gardoš is an urban neighborhood of Belgrade. It is located in Belgrade’s municipality of Zemun. Located on the slopes of the hill of the same name, with its tower and preserved old architecture, Gardoš is the major historical landmark of Zemun. The major attraction is the Kula Sibinjanin Janka (The tower of Janos Hunyadi) or the Millennium tower, also known as the Tower on the hill or simply the Gardoš tower. For the most part, the neighborhood preserved its old looks, with narrow, still mostly cobblestoned streets unsuitable for modern vehicles, and individual residential houses. As a popular promenade become somewhat of a fashionable place since the 1990s, several modern restaurants were built near the top of the hill with the view on the Danube.
Kalemegdan derives from the Turkish word kale (fortress) and megdan (Battleground). Belgrade Fortress, consists of the old citadel (Upper and Lower Town) and Kalemegdan Park (Large and Little Kalemegdan) on the confluence of the River Sava and Danube, in an urban area of modern Belgrade, the capital of Serbia. It is located in Belgrade’s municipality of Stari Grad and it is largest park in Belgrade nowdays.
At the beginning of the 19th century, after the murder of the commander of Belgrade town, Hadji Mustaf – Pasha, janissaries controlled the town and the neighbouring villages. The terror of janissaries and the events around the ‘Decapitation of the dukes’ led to national awakening and the First Serbian Uprising in 1804, headed by Karadjordje Petrovic. The rebels had taken the town in 1806 and the Fortress in 1807. After the debacle of the Uprising in 1813, the Turks ruled over the Fortress again until they finally left Belgrade. The Turkish commander of Belgrade handed over the keys of the town to prince Mihajlo Obrenovic at Kalemegdan on 6/19 April 1867. Serbian soldiers replaced Turkish military guards and the flag of Serbia was raised next to the Turkish one. After this period, the importance of the Fortress as the military stronghold decreased.
Avala is situated in the south-eastern corner of the city, 16 kilometers of downtown and provides a great panoramic view of Belgrade, Vojvodina and Šumadija. It stands at 511 metres (1,677 ft) above sea level, which means that it enters the mountain category just by 11 meters. Avala is a mountain in Serbia, overlooking Belgrade.
Avala is a traditional picnic resort for Belgraders, but its capacities are not being used much. In 1984 number of tourists was only 15,700 despite over 1,5 million of inhabitants in Belgrade.
Some attractions and capacities on the mountain include: Avala Tower, landmark TV Tower that was destroyed during the 1999 NATO bombing of Serbia, later rebuilt and now tower has two elevators, a restaurant on the 119 meter and viewpoint on 122 meter of the total height of 204.57 meters.