VIEWPOINT AT THE PALACE OF CULTURE AND SCIENCE
Welcome to the most emblematic, imposing and tallest building in the city of Warsaw: The Palace of Culture and Science. It houses the best viewpoint in the city being 237 meters high. Do you want to discover it with us?The building itself is quite controversial for Poles. We cannot say that in general they love it, since they associate it with the figure of Stalin. It was he himself, as a representative of the Soviet Union, who gave the building to the city of Warsaw, because of its “loyalty”.
Construction began on the building in 1952 and was completed in 1955, during the mid-Communist period. To this day, it is still the tallest building in the city and in the country.It is totally gigantic, to give you an idea of the size of this building, we are going to give you some numerical data: It is 237 meters high, has 3,000 rooms, 42 floors, three theaters, one mythical cinema (Kinoteca), a congress fair with a room (Kongresova Room) with capacity for more than 2,500 people, two private universities, a sports center with a five-meter deep pool, the Museum of Technology (Muzeum Techniki), a post office, an Tourist Information site, a wonderful library and ... of course, one of our favorite cafes and one of the most legendary in Warsaw, Kafe Kulturana, where you can give yourself a break from so much immensity… And you can find all of this in a single building!
However, if there is something you cannot miss in the Palace of Culture, it is its viewpointlocated on the 30th floor, 114 meters high. It is accessed through a beautiful elevator, with a security guard on the way up and down included. From up there, the city of Warsaw, nestled in a great plain, will be at your feet. You will delight yourself looking at the Vistula River that was truly important for the history of the city and its bridges. You will also see the old city which was destroyed during World War II and rebuilt by the Warsawians who took as a model the paintings of the great painter Canaletto.
And, of course, you’ll see the modern and cosmopolitan Warsaw to the west, with its impressive skyscrapers and modern buildings. Do not forget to have a snack in its "high-altitude bar" while history and modernity mix in front of your eyes.And, definitely, if you want to experience an even more magical sight, don´t forget to go up to the viewpoint at night!
Defilad Square, 1.
Viewpoint of the tower: every day from 10:00 A.M. to 08:00 P.M.
Night visit to the viewpoint: Friday and Saturday from 8:00 P.M. to 11:00 P.M.
Usually, Polish gastronomy is not very well known to the general visitor. However, once you go into the country’s culture and its cuisine, you will be fascinated by its richness, variety and the fact that it is quite satiating. We cannot say precisely that it is low in fat ... Even if it is not suitable for diets, it is delicious. Given the historical alternations the country has gone through, its gastronomy reflects this legacy in some way, having managed to integrate into its own gastronomic dishes the influence of the cuisine of the Slavic tradition and other origins such as Turkish, Jewish or German.
The mixture of all these influences will make Polish gastronomy surprising and will captivate you. Polish cuisine is very endearing to us due to the strong tradition of celebrating with friends and family in private. This custom is much more implanted here than in southern European countries where celebrations in restaurants are much more popular and people are more social outside the home. If in Poland there is one hundred percent charming, popular, traditional and absolutely delicious dish, these are PIEROGI which are, without a doubt, the star of Polish cuisine.
We dare to say that Poland would be less Poland without them, somehow they are part of the soul of the country and of the Poles. You may ask what are pierogi? Well, they are more or less a kind of dumplings made of pasta, which are served freshly cooked, or cooked and then fried. The dough is delicious and it is a tradition that it is made by all the family on special dates such as Christmas or Easter. This constitutes a precious ritual in which it is typical for children and adults to be carefully involved in making each pierogi one by one. The preparation of a good homemade dough is important, but more important is the filling of the pierogi.
What are these Polish dumplings filled with? Well, the variety is almost infinite and leads to combinations full of creativity because they are delicious with almost everything! The protagonists of the filling of Polish pierogis are:
-The potato with cheese: The Pierogi ruskie("Russians"). The filling is prepared with cooked potato, onion and fresh cheese, all seasoned with salt and pepper. They are the most typical in family celebrations.
-Cabbage with mushrooms: Pierogi z kapusta i grzybami; the filling is a mixture of sauerkraut (chukrut) with mushrooms and, sometimes, also onion. This variety is typical at Christmas.
-The meat: Pierogi z Miesem, based on pork or beef well spiced with black pepper above all.
Sweet Pierogi are also very popular and delicious. Of all the possible sweet fillings, our favorites are Pierogi Jagodami. These are filled with blueberries, very easy to find in Polish forests, and are accompanied by a generous dose of sugar and even cream. It is the king dessert among the little ones. Do not miss them, they are irresistible!
One of the Pierogi keys to being the star of Polish cuisine is, without a doubt, their ability to be popular and, at the same time, to be refined and highly varied. You can find them on the menu of any Polish food restaurant, no matter how sophisticated the place is. Therefore, you will not have problems when trying them in any restaurant in the city. So... enjoy! (smacznego! As Poles say) and savor the Pierogi universe.
Located in the heart of the city, between the country´s Central Train Station (Warszawa Centralna) and the emblematic Palace of Culture (Palace Kultury), is a colossal building of modern architecture, incredibly original and absolutely unique for the dynamism of its facade: Zlote Tarasy(Golden Terraces), nothing like what you have seen before. Should we do some shopping? Constructed of steel and glass, the entire building and especially, its glass ceilings, recreate the undulating movement of the sea waves causing an immense sense of harmony.
The wonderful sensation of walking through the interior of this shopping center contemplating the sky at all times is unique, and, in itself, an experience worth living. Even if you have no intention of buying anything, be sure to come and enjoy this jewel of modern architecture from within. The building itself is huge (around 205,000 square meters) and was completed in February 2007, giving a unique and iconic image to the financial heart of Warsaw. When the international architecture studio Jerde Partnership collected numerous international awards for such a special proposal, it began to be a bustle of Varsovians and visitors, becoming the most important commercial center of the country.
What can you find in the Zlote Tarasy shopping center? Well, practically everything. Keep in mind that it has more than 200 stores with all kinds of products including luxury brands. We also have to say that Warsaw is not a particularly expensive city when you convert the national currency (the Zloty) to euros or dollars. So, when you are in Zloty Tarasy, rest assured that you will be in one of the shopping paradises in Europe!!!
Of course, if you want to stop for a snack, go up to the third floor where you will find a wide variety of international and fast food restaurants! It is for a reason that the first McDonald’s and Starbucks in the country opened their doors within Zlote Tarasy!
ul. Zlota 59
+48 22 222 22 00
Monday - Saturday: 9:00 A.M. - 10:00 P.M. Sundays: 9:00 A.M. - 9:00 P.M.
SAWA MERMAID (MERMAID OF WARSOW)
The Vistula River and the Warsaw Mermaid have been fused since time immemorial through legends and this is one of the corners most loved by Warsawians and visitors. The history of both is the history of the city of Warsaw, the history of its founding as a city. Do you want to meet her with us? Well, come on!This great city that today is Warsaw with almost two million inhabitants, was born as a small fishermen´s settlement on the banks of the Vistula River.
At the end of the XIII century, King Sigismund III transferred the court from Krakow to Warsaw in the year 1596. But our history begins long before Warsaw was the capital, when it was still a fishing village. One of the most beloved and popular legends of the city tells that in the Baltic Sea, located in the north of the country, there were two twin mermaids who came to the city of Gdansk on the Polish coast. There they decided to separate, one of them went to Copenhagen, while the other swam and swam along the Vistula River until she reached a beautiful area and was captivated by its natural exuberance so she decided to settle.
There was a small Fishermans village and the mermaid stayed there singing beautiful songs, many about the Vistula River, which dazzled the fishermen. One day, the Mermaid named Sawa was kidnapped by a greedy merchant who wanted to do business with her and her voice. When the fishermen found out, moved by the feeling of solidarity towards the Mermaid and wishing to be inspired again by the beauty of her songs, they released her creating a fraternal relationship between the first inhabitants of Warsaw, and the mermaid who, from that moment onwards, dedicated her existence to the protection of this beautiful place and its people. The protection of the Varsovians and of the city, led her to wear her sword and shield and to be a warrior and protector Mermaid.
The Sawa Mermaid, has been protecting the city of Warsaw for centuries, and is the figure that appears on the coat of arms and blazon of the city. That is the reason why you will see that she is present in street furniture, in trams and buses, in many facades of institutions and up to ten different statues. The most famous of those ten statues dedicated to the mermaid is located in the Market Square in the Old Town, however it is not the one that we are going to recommend to take a unique photo ... and why is that? you may ask yourself. Well, the history and legends of the city of Warsaw are as closely linked to the Mermaid as they are to the Vistula River and only in one place can we find them both together.
This is where we recommend you take a completely symbolic and untypical photoof the city of Warsaw and its origins, on the banks of the Vistula River, at the foot of the legendary mermaid Sawa, protector of the city. This statue dedicated to the Mermaid is located in the central Powisle district, next to one of the most iconic bridges that cross the Vistula called Swietokrzyski. You can get there perfectly on the metro, the metro station is Swietokrzyski and, as you exit the underground, you will find yourself on the banks of the Vistula with the imposing sculpture of the Warsaw Mermaid, 4.5 meters high. It is a piece made in bronze and the work of Ludwika Nitschowa.
The mermaid is on a sandstone pedestal carrying on her left arm a shield in which an eagle appears (animal symbol of the country of Poland) with a crown in which it says "Warsaw". As information that seems very interesting to us, we want to tell you that the sculpture was completed in the year 1937 and that this was the last monument that was made before the outbreak of World War II which devastated the country and especially the city of Warsaw that was practically destroyed in its entirety.
After the war, it is one of the very few monuments that survived almost without deterioration in the entire city. In the year 1949, when the war ended, remaining always dignified on its pedestal, the 35 bullet holes that the mermaid had on its surface were filled, thus appearing to this day with a beauty, a grace, and a warlike and protective bearing that is the pride of the Varsovians. Come to this place, put on your best smile and give yourself this photo with the Warsaw Mermaid. You will never forget this moment. May the legend and values of this beautiful mermaid always be part of your memories and your life!
... And let us see it! We await your photos in this magical place.
Unknown to many Warsawians and visitors, very close to the Palace of Culture and the Central Train Station, lies a place full of nostalgia, a real living monument of pre-war history enclosed in a small room that houses a fascinating treasure. The Warsaw Fotoplastikon is undoubtedly one of Europamundo’s favorite sites, where time stops and you immerse yourself in an absolutely fascinating atmosphere. It is one of our best kept secrets ...But first of all ... what a word! What is a Fotoplastikon? You could say that it is one of the antecedents of cinema.
It was a type of entertainment that occurred in the XIX and early XX centuries in Europe, that emerged as a result of the curiosity to know the world and travel to foreign places. Even today, it is a unique way to travel in time and space.To get a better idea of ??what this cousin of the first cinemas in Europe was like, can you imagine a large round wooden construction with numerous pairs of lenses around it? Up to a total of 25 people could occupy his seat and observe, with their pair of glasses, the different images that were exhibited.
Every day a different theme of photographs was shown. Thanks to a special optical construction, the images gave the sensation of three-dimensionality, delighting visitors who enjoyed an unknown sensation.Warsaw Fotoplastikon opened its doors in 1905 and, since then, to the rhythm of popular Polish songs or even tangos, it has been projecting this photographic material of pre-war Warsaw in a three-dimension film with magical atmosphere and the same internal mechanism as then. Entering Fotoplastikon will be something that will cause you an indescribable sensation whatever the photographic theme: from a trip to Antarctica at the beginning of the century, to Venice, or any corner of Europe, not to mention the wonderful screenings that take place on Sundays and show the fascinating Warsaw of the beginning of the century and the pre-war period.The Fotoplastikon in Warsaw is located on Al.
Jerozolimskie Street and is currently run by one of the city´s most interesting museums, The Warsaw Uprising Museum.Take advantage of your stay in Warsaw to discover this unique monument that will give you an extraordinary moment. Let time stop and enjoy the experience!!!
A ROUTE THROUGH THE JEWISH NEIGHBORHOOD OF WARSAW
For this walk that we are going to propose, you must prepare yourself: We recommend comfortable clothes and shoes and to have an open heart to experience many emotions. We suggest a very different path, which will allow us to see first-hand one of the most symbolic places in the city which was the Jewish quarter of Warsaw. Largely destroyed during World War II, it still contains treasures and corners that give us goosebumps and excite us. How tremendous is the history of the Jews in Warsaw and what a privilege to know it first hand. Are you ready? Join us!
The presence of the Jewish community in Warsaw and throughout Poland dates back to the Middle Ages and since then, they have always been an important, prosperous and constantly growing community. To give us an idea, before World War II, around 350,000 Jews lived in Warsaw, approximately 30 % of the total population of the city. It was the largest Jewish community in Europe, and in the world, was only surpassed by the one in New York City.Jews lived throughout the city, although there were areas or neighborhoods in which they had a greater presence.
When World War II started and the German occupation of Warsaw came, the vexatious measures towards the Jewish community began. One of these measures consisted of the delimitation of an area of ??the city, currently part of the Muranów neighbourhood, so that the Jews could live there confined. The internationally known Warsaw Ghetto was outlined in the shape of a rectangle. 4.5 kilometers long by 2.5 kilometers wide divided into two sections, the Large Ghetto and the Small Ghetto communicated with each other through a wooden bridge over Chlodna Street, one of the busiest streets in the city that did not belong to the ghetto and through which countless non-Jewish Warsawians walked every day.
This area within the city was walled off and all Jews were forced to leave their homes and move to live there under conditions of total overcrowding, poor hygiene and sanitation, and virtually no food supply. It was the largest Jewish ghetto established in Europe by the Nazis and it began to function in October 1940.Currently, the perimeter along which the electrified wall of the ghetto is marked on the ground of the city. When you walk along the route that we suggest, you will be able to see these signs and get a good idea of ??where the notorious ghetto wall was.
Our tour starts from a place that will give you goosebumps and is known as the Umschlagplatz Monument, located at 10 Stawki Street, in the old Transfer Square. From this place, the Jews left the ghetto to be transported by trains to the Treblinka extermination camp. It operated between 1942 and 43. From here, around 300,000 Jews left the Warsaw ghetto. The monument that we will find today is a four meter white wall with a black stripe on the front wall that refers to the ritual colors of Jewish attire. It is symbolically shaped like a train car and on its walls are written the names of some of the people who left for Treblinka.
It is an impressive place to begin to inquire into the history of the Jewish community in Warsaw that we can breathe in every corner of the neighborhood, despite the fact that today it has a modern appearance and a large part of its buildings were built during the time of Communism.We will continue our route, because only a few streets away we find an emblematic monument that can go unnoticed, the Nozyk Synagogue, the only one in Warsaw that miraculously was saved from destruction in World War II. Because it was being used by the Germans as a storage place, the building remained intact, despite the fact that everything around it was devastated by the bombs.
It was built between 1892 and 1902 in a Neo-Romanesque style with a yellow facade and was named after the Jewish merchant who financed its construction, Zalman Nozyk. Its interior is very sober, although overwhelming. It is currently dedicated to worship and other cultural events such as concerts and exhibitions. It is located on 6 Twarda Street, a bit hidden from the visitor´s eyes.Next, we invite you to visit a place on our route that we are sure will overwhelm you. Located at 49 / 51 Okopowa Street, west of the city´s Jewish Quarter, is one of the largest and most symbolic and important Jewish cemeteries in Europe.
We would say that only the one in Prague can be in any way comparable, although it is much smaller in size than the one in the Czech capital.The Warsaw Jewish Cemetery(not to be confused with the Muranów Jewish Cemetery) is a unique place. Don´t be surprised if a chill comes over you, it usually happens to us. It is normal since we are in an immense place, so populated with trees that sometimes it looks like a forest full of tombstones that, in many cases, are deteriorated and neglected. We have to bear in mind that many of the hundreds of thousands of people who are buried there have no relatives in the city; they either perished in a concentration camp or escaped from Europe.
Of the 350,000 Jews in prewar Warsaw, an estimated 18,000 survived the Holocaust, with about 1,500 currently remaining in the city. Shocking, right? We recommend you take a walk through the huge compound, it will leave you perplexed.Finally, we could not fail to recommend on this route, one of the museums that we consider to be one of the most interesting on our continent. The modernPOLIN, museum of the history of Polish Jews, located in the same neighborhood that we are visiting where the Warsaw ghetto was placed. The museum was inaugurated in 2014 and has not stopped receiving international awards and mentions since then. Upon arrival, you will find a very sober but imposing building. Decorated in glass and copper, it is full of symbolism. The Hebrew word POLIN means "Poland" and also "rest here."
In front of the museum, you will see an impressive monument that commemorates the Warsaw Ghetto Uprising in 1943, the rebellion of the Jews within the ghetto in an attempt to die with dignity while fighting.On this visit, nothing will leave you indifferent, this museum is quite a museum, although it is difficult to choose. For us, it is the best one in the city. In its galleries, you will embark through more than 1,000 years of history and you will see historical pieces, paintings, interactive installations, projections, reconstructions and a long etc...
We hope you enjoy this route that Europamundo proposes and have prepared for you. We believe that when you complete it, your vision of Warsaw will be much deeper and will be marked by unique experiences.
What are you waiting for? One of the most special and once unknown capitals of Europe is waiting for you. Thank you for visiting it with Europamundo. As the Poles would say, Dzienkuje! (thank you) and Do Zobaczenia! (Bye).
HOLY CROSS CHURCH AND THE HEART OF CHOPIN
From this monument the first thing that is unmissable to us is the street on which it is located. We will go directly to the so-called “Royal Route” of Warsaw, currently a long and majestic street that speaks to us about the aristocratic past of this area: Krakowskie Przedmiescie Street (Krakow Suburb) which has another section where it takes the name of Nowy Swiat (The New World).Among all the important monuments and buildings found on this long avenue, one of the main streets of the Polish capital, we highlight as remarkable the main campus of the University of Warsaw, the Presidential Palace, the statue of Kopernicus (born in the Polish city of Torun) that presides over the Polish Academy of Sciences, St. Anne’s Church, and, as one of our notable buildings of the city, the wonderful and mysterious Baroque Church of The Holy Cross located at number 3 of Krakowskie Przedmiescie street.Everyone in Warsaw talks about this church of the Holy Cross.
Visitors and parishioners mingle daily inside this baroque gem and try to glimpse one of the best-kept secrets in the city, which is a source of pride and admiration for Poles. What will that secret be? Well, no more nor less than the heart of the best musician that Poland and the city of Warsaw have had: Frédéric Chopin. Yes, you have read that correctly; the church literally contains the heart of the genius of romanticism. He is one of the most important historical figures in the country, whose footprint is present in every corner of the city not only through statues, museums and monuments, but also in the day-to-day life and heart of the Varsovians.Warsaw is also music, piano music, Chopin music.
Born in 1810 in Warsaw, and considered the inventor of the modern piano, he explored the sonic and expressive possibilities of it to the limits unthinkable even for today. Being a young man of twenty years, but already an accomplished and recognized pianist in his homeland, given the political instability of Poland occupied and disappeared from the map for 123 years, Chopin settled in Paris. He lived a short life, with health problems associated with his tuberculosis.Despite living a large part of his life in Paris, he always felt as a foreigner there, his heart was always Polish. When Chopin died in Paris at the age of 39, he was buried in the Pére-Lachaise cemetery.
His sister Ludowica managed to fulfill the will of his brother, who, when still alive, asked for his heart to be removed and transported to his homeland, Poland. The transfer was clandestine since at that time Warsaw and Poland were occupied by the Russians. The heart of Chopin was kept in one of the pillars the Church of the Holy Cross preserved in a liquor bottle until the outbreak of World War II when it passed onto the hands of the Nazis. It is not known exactly if it were the Nazis who preserved it as the legends widely spread in the city tell, but the truth is that it was returned to the Church of the Holy Cross in 1951 and it is still there today, although it is not exposed to the public on a daily basis.The last time it was exhibited was in 2014, after having been kept for more than sixty years.
The reason was for an investigation into the cause of Chopin´s death. At that time, they collected photographic material of his heart with more than a thousand photographs! Although the cause of his death still carries a certain mystery.We hope that the beauty of Chopin´s piano, its famous mazurkas, nocturnes and polonaises and the magical atmosphere that permeates this church will be as special for you as it is for Europamundo.
By the way, if at the end of your visit you will like to hear some Chopin, pay attention to the benches on Krakowskie Przedmiescie street where the Church you have just visited is located. In them, you will find a key and if you press it, you will hear the sound of the artist´s beautiful piano melodies. We encourage you to discover this marvel of “Chopinian” benches and enter the heart of Chopin.
One of the surprising things about Warsaw are its parks and green spaces. There are so many! They are also unique and very different from others in European cities. Let´s not forget that the capital is one of the greenest cities in all of Europe, with almost a quarter of its total area occupied by parks. As a curiosity, we will tell you that it is the only city in the European Union that has a nature reserve called Jeziorko Czerniakowskie. To appreciate history in the middle of a city with so many natural spaces is wonderful.Will you walk with us through the most beautiful park in the city?With its 80 hectares, Ladzienki Park is the largest in town.
It also houses the most buildings and has the most peculiar name. In Polish, the word “Ladzienki” means “baths”, in the middle of the XVII century, when this royal park was built, it was famous because royalty bathed in the pavilions that were next to the lake that you can still see today.Do not be discouraged by the size, nor by the number of buildings that it houses. Whatever time or desire to walk you have, we assure you that as soon as you set foot in Ladzienki, it will have been worth a visit.For starters, it has an unbeatable location since it is located in the center of the city.
You could reach it walking from the Old Town in 20 minutes along a beautiful route. If, on the other hand, you want to use public transport, you can reach the park by tram from the Old Town to “Plac Zbawiciela” or Saviour Sqare in less than 10 minutes.Among the historical monuments that you can visit within the park, we highlight the well-known statue dedicated to Chopin at the foot of which a free concert takes place on Sunday mornings among the flowers of the beautiful rose garden of the park. We also emphasize the Palace on the Isle with its museum, both from the Baroque period, and the Botanical Gardens.
We could continue like that with a long list, however, what really captivates us about Ladzienki Park is its nature, a monument par excellence. Also, worthy of our attention, are the little animals that will suddenly appear when you least expect it (daring squirrels, splendid and colorful peacocks, entire families of ducks, birds of singular beauty and, of course, carp and catfish of a size that will astound you in the lakes).Enjoy and breathe the fresh air of one of the hallmarks of Warsaw that is essential for Europamundo, its nature!
ON THE TERRACES OF THE OLD TOWN MARKET PLACE (RYNEK STAREGO MIASTA)
Since the city was founded in the XII century, the Old Town of Warsaw (Stare Miasto) and, specifically, its main square, the Market Square (Rynek Starego Miasta), were the place where the heart of the metropolis beat its loudest. It remains an important meeting point for Varsovians and the place where all kinds of events were held, including the occasional public execution. It still delights us today, with its majestic Saint John’s Cathedral and its Royal Castle, where the Polish kings resided.
In the main square of the Old Town, since medieval times, the City Market was located and, soon, nobles and aristocrats moved to live in the luxurious houses that they built around this square, of a beauty like few in Europe, in Gothic style and with Renaissance overtones. The times of cultural and economic splendor that Warsaw lived were truncated with the outbreak of World War II in September 1939. At this point, the city and the country were in the hands of Nazi Germany and, on August 1, 1944, after 5 years of German occupation, the "uprising of the city of Warsaw" took place.
This was an unprecedented historical event in which the civilian population rose up almost unarmed against the devastating German war power. This civil uprising of the city, which sought to die with honor and while fighting, provoked the rage of Hitler and the Nazi leadership. It was Hitler himself who ordered, with these words, "the total annihilation of the city of Warsaw" as revenge for the Warsaw uprising. About 85 % of the buildings in Warsaw were destroyed by systematic bombing and deliberate burning of iconic architecture such as libraries and palaces. Seldom has a city and its civilian population suffered such debacle and destruction in the two months it took the Nazis to quell the city´s insurrection.
Warsaw began in 1953 the task of rebuilding the city and its IDENTITY as a town and as a people. The Varsovians, after the war, returned to their city to support this huge task. The most symbolic point in the reconstruction tasks was the Old Town, which had always been the heart of Warsaw. As a model for the reconstruction, they used old photographs and the beautiful images that the Venetian painter Canaletto the Younger (Bernardo Belloto), a court painter of Stanislaw II August Poniatowski, who died in Warsaw in the year 1780, had masterfully captured on his brush.
The result of this impressive and unique task of rebuilding an entire city was internationally recognized when, in 1980, UNESCO declared The Old Town of Warsaw a World Heritage Site as a "unique example of practically total reconstruction of the whole of a historical architectural heritage from the XIII to XX centuries ». The effort and national mobilization of Warsaw and its people in the struggle for the recovery of their identity, their dignity and their heritage was thus recognized. This unique, symbolic and exciting event will come to mind when you enjoy a soft drink, a coffee, or, why not, a shot of vodka, the national drink, from the square.
Contemplating the unique beauty of the buildings that surround the Old Town Market Square, time will stop and you will have the sensation of experiencing the living and latent history of the city in first person. A moment to watch life go by that you will never forget.
Enjoy Warsaw, its Old Town with its impressive history that you are already part of in that instant, a unique experience that you will always remember.
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