Warsaw Things To Do
In this city of stark contrasts between rich past and promising future, it's difficult to get bored. There's something for the artsy, the classy, the sporty, the historians, the partiers and even the totally clueless – you'll find it all here!
History fans will hardly find time for all the palaces to explore; those seeking socialist realism will love the city centre; art enthusiasts can easily spend weeks wandering Warsaw's galleries; music fans can enjoy anything from Chopin to techno; gourmands can explore a virtual playground of cuisines, and Warsaw's nightlife is inexhaustible.
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Polin -Museum Of The History Of Polish Jews Address: Ul Anielewicza 6, Warsaw, 00-150
Back in the 1990s, Polish Radio began organising outdoor science and culture themed picnic events, where families could come and try fun hands-on experiments.
The 1944 Warsaw Uprising and subsequent destruction of the city are central to modern Warsaw's identity. The entire city, rebuilt with loving accuracy by its citizens with the help of old paintings.
Warsaw is chock full of art galleries and fascinating museums. If you've only got time (or patience) for one collection of artwork, make it the National Museum.
Warsaw's exquisitely reconstructed Old Town (locally called Starowka) is peaceful, quaint and picturesque, with narrow cobbled streets, colourful façades and archways leading the curious explorer
When over 80 percent of Warsaw was destroyed after the Second World War, much more was lost than buildings and the history written in them.
Lazienki Park must be the loveliest, most enchanting city park in Europe. Right in the heart of the city, just south of the Old Town and Royal Route, it was once a country estate outside Warsaw's
In 1596, the Polish capital moved from Krakow to Warsaw, recognizing the younger city's central location between the far-reaching points of the rapidly expanding Commonwealth. The local castle, o
Once a disreputable run-down neighbourhood, Warsaw's right bank district of Praga is undergoing a rapid transformation. In recent years, it has become something of a fashionable Bohemian district.
An undoubtedly controversial icon of Warsaw, the Palace of Culture and Science was presented to the Polish people as a gift from Stalin in the 1950s. Since its opening, it has been hated, tolerat