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We are here for you 7 days a week: Monday ‒ Saturday 9 AM ‒ 5 AM and Sunday 9 AM ‒ 4 AM (technical break 12:30 ‒ 13:00).

The concept of the exposition held in the Old Town Hall concentrates on presentation of the history of the peoples of Bratislava and the influence of the historical events.

This museum is housed in a former pharmacy, known as ‘At the Red Crayfish’, which still contains many of its original fittings.…

The Museum of Arms includes displays on the history of Bratislava’s fortifications, various types of bladed weapons, tournament arms, and the development of firearms.

With the arrival of Zeppelin, the urban center features a place that is not an overpriced tourist trap.

The Danubiana Meulensteen Art Museum is named after the river that surrounds it, and its sponsor, the Dutch collector and art patron…
Red Stone castle, named after the red colour of the quartzite on which was built, is situated nearby the settlement called Pila.…

Attempts to develop a zoological garden in Bratislava stretches far back, while the first official considerations and discussions are dated back to 1948.

Bratislava has icons that every visitor should see and Bratislava Flag Ship restaurant is one of them. The restaurant is one of…

One of Bratislava’s most interesting museums, at least for the technically-inclined, is the Museum of Transport, adjacent to the city’s main railway station.

“Floating” on the pillar of the New Bridge (Nový most), this restaurant offers a pretty unconventional experience, from where you can enjoy…

Housed within one of Bratislava’s finest rococo buildings, this exhibition of antique timepieces covers clockmaking from the late 17th to the late 19th century.

The castle, on a hill above the old town, dominates the city of Bratislava.

The history of the Old Town Hall dates back to the beginnings of the mediaeval town in the 13th century.

The Primate’s Palace (1778-1781) was built on property originally belonging to the archbishop of Esztergom. The facade of the palace is in strictly classical style.

This palace was built in the middle of the 19th century by Count Jan Pálffy, who was then Bratislava’s highest official.

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