Lisbon in detail and the sights of the city

Lisbon’s tourist tips and attractions

Lisbon is the best city to live and relax in, its beautiful ecology and mild climate provide comfort at any time of year.

Lisbon is one of the oldest cities in the world. The Portuguese capital fascinates at first sight. The white city descending from the hills is always bathed in sunlight. The clear waters of the full-flowing river Tagus reflect the circular Belém Tower. There’s hardly any bad weather in Lisbon, so residents and visitors alike can’t be in a bad mood.

The walls of homes are decorated with incredible paintings and tiles called azulejo. Modern Lisbon strikes with its eclecticism: medieval sites harmoniously coexist with conceptual buildings and even withstand graffiti. The rich history, clean beaches near Lisbon and picturesque views attract tourists from all over the world.

The city is literally glowing with happiness, hosting 2 million visitors every year, including many young people from France, the Netherlands and the UK. Our compatriots are also gradually mastering Portugal as a resort and tourist destination.

Carefree City

Visa to Portugal for Russians and where to get it

Russian citizens need a visa to travel to Lisbon, which is issued by the consular section of the Portuguese Embassy in Moscow and some other Russian cities. Registration of a visa to Lisbon for Russians, as well as in any Schengen city, according to the general rules. The consular fee is paid.

All documents shall be submitted for consideration with translation into English, Portuguese or French. Travel confirmation is compulsory; therefore you shall present tickets from Russia to Lisbon and back to the consular office.

City Airport

How to reach the capital

Lisbon is located in the west of Europe. A delightful vacation usually begins with a flight.

Inside Lisbon's Portela Airport

Of course, you can cross France and Spain by car. Such a trip has many advantages. Romantic Portugal provides bright impressions, smooth roads, Lisbon becomes the final chord of a wonderful trip, which takes at least a week.

British Airways exit 10 board

The easiest and cheapest way to get from Moscow to the Portuguese capital is to take a charter flight.

Aeroflot planes deliver passengers to their destination in 8.5-16 hours (with one change in Paris, Madrid or Brussels). The cheapest round-trip tickets are offered by Irish low-cost Ryanair, as well as by Turkish Airlines.

A short direct flight by TAP Portugal: after six hours after takeoff you will land at the Aeroporto Internacional da Portela.

Airport shuttle

Getting from the airport to the city center

Portela International Airport is located in the northern part of the city. Passengers arriving during the day choose from a variety of options on how to get to the city.

AeroBus shuttle

  • From 7:00 to 23:00 there are buses and minibuses to the city every half hour.
  • An AeroBus shuttle with ample luggage space goes into the city.
  • From the airport to the center it takes 20 minutes by subway.

Shopping streets, Christmas lights

In case you arrive at the airport after 11 p.m., there are only two ways to get to the hotel: a shuttle and a cab.

The area of the city is only 100 square kilometers. Therefore, no matter where your hotel is located, you will be there in just half an hour.

At the end of a Portuguese day

Where to stay in the city cheaply

You can rent an apartment in advance online. As in any European capital, there are five-star hotels and hostels. You can rent a luxurious accommodation in the city center for business meetings and for a luxurious vacation.

Room of a five-star hotel in Lisbon costs from €72 per day and comfort corresponds to the price.

Altis Avenida

The cheap hotels offer students and young people the chance to discover Lisbon’s unique culture and to take part in events and activities.

The hostel provides a double bed in a shared room and a bathroom on the floor for €7 per night.

Bairro Alto

The best option – three-star hotels, about which tourists have left numerous reviews, and all of them are positive. Travelers from Russia talk about the convenient location of these hotels, excellent service, friendly attitude and hospitality of the staff. Accommodation is usually included in the price of the purchased tour.

Russians traveling alone have the opportunity to rent accommodation directly from individuals or book a room on the hotel website.

Olaias Station

Transport and sightseeing tours

Buses, streetcars and four subway lines serve residents and guests of the Portuguese capital. Metro stations are originally decorated with azulejos and drawings of the artist Alvaro Siza.

Streetcar No. 28

The old and new city are united by a local landmark – a rare yellow streetcar number 28. The restorers of the vehicle have carefully treated its exterior, even preserving the bell. The route of the wooden streetcar runs past the quarters that lurk under the shadow of the Castelo de São Jorge (São Jorge Fortress).

The journeys on the 28th streetcar are real excursions that tourists take on their own with a guidebook in hand. From the window you can see the Arc de Triumph, Castelo de São Jorge (Castelo de São Jorge) and the cathedral Sé de Lisboa. A single ticket costs about 3€.

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Route 12 of the Lisbon tramway

For all public transportation, including metro, buses and streetcars, it is advisable to buy single tickets, daily passes or the Lisboa Card.

Cable car National Monument

The eccentric urban landscape was the reason for the creation of cable cars. Elevators were built in the 19th century to make it easier for people to get up and down. Do not forget that the city stands on seven hills, and all its attractions are located at different heights.

Nowadays, the old funiculars are already recognized as monuments of national importance. Ticket costs from €3.6 to €5.

Vasco da Gama Bridge over the Tagus River

You can see the sights from the water, and at the same time you can get to one of the beaches of the city suburbs by ferry.

Fog over the Tagus River

Best beaches

The Tagus (Tajo) is a huge, picturesque river flowing into the Atlantic Ocean. The Portuguese catch fish, sail yachts and large boats, but they do not swim in their river.

Belém Tower

The symbol of Lisbon, the Belém Tower (Torre de Belém), the main Portuguese landmarks, the monument to the Savior and the 17-kilometer bridge – to see it all, go down to the banks of the Tagus.

Arrábida Beach

However, Lisbon does not exclude beach holidays, on the contrary, tourists gladly alternate excursions with swimming in the ocean water. Tourists first time in Portugal may not know how to get to the ocean, but it is elementary: the local Riviera is located at the mouth of the Tagus.

Just behind the Belém area are the resort towns of Carcavelos, Cascais, Estoril, from which visitors bring back memories of wide beaches with clear water and fine white sand.

Camilo beach

Tourists who come not for the first time, have enough time to go to different beaches and post online reviews of what they have seen.

Praia de Caxias

Cozy beaches, located near the city limits, not too big, but accessible. By car no more than 15 minutes drive to the quiet sandy and rocky Praia de Caxias. You can also take the suburban train to Caxias or Paço de Arcos, which also has a wide coastline.

Praia de Carcavelos

Surfing equipment rentals and sports schools can be found on Praia de Carcavelos. The 1.5 km long beach is Blue Flag rated. It’s always fun, with many young people coming for a weekend of beach holidays, and reviews of Carcavelos beach suggest that it is better suited for water sports than swimming.

Praia do Tamariz

Praia do Tamariz is a half-hour train ride away. The road to the beach in the prestigious town of Estoril goes through a park. Nearby is the Estoril Casino, a restaurant, disco night, there is a free swimming pool.

View of the beach from a quadcopter

Lovers of a splash in clear water can safely go to Lisbon, the beaches look amazing and no postcard can compare to the experience of a dip in the waters of the Atlantic Ocean.

Cityscape

What to see in a day

The Portuguese capital has seen its heyday and hard times, survived the largest earthquake in the history of mankind. The best view of the city comes from the main observation deck, the red roofs and sights are perfectly visible from the Alfama hill, where you can also take bird’s-eye photos of the city.

Many attractions are concentrated in the area of Alfama, some tourists find detailed descriptions of monuments on the Internet and make a route of walking on their own, while others prefer to be accompanied by a guide.

The Jewish quarter in Alfama

Alfama is the oldest Moorish neighborhood, which survived the 1755 earthquake. From here the tours usually begin in Russian. The fortress on the top of the hill of Alfama was founded in the V century. The city grew gradually, descending the hill to the river. Do not wear heels for a walk along the cobblestone streets.

Like the rest of Portugal, Lisbon is characterized by uneven terrain, so sightseeing, taking videos and photos is most comfortable in comfortable shoes.

City details

Portugal is called the sleeping beauty of Europe. Turning away from its noisy neighbors, it looks thoughtfully and quietly into the ocean. Warm Lisbon unobtrusively takes travelers captive, the seaport turns guests into enchanted wanderers, excursions enrich the information, and evening walks enchant with gentle melancholy.

Even a week-long vacation is remembered for a lifetime, reviews of the architecture and atmosphere of this city are always excellent. Travel agents recommend the Lisbon voyage to clients who are tired of the noisy beaches of Barcelona and bored with the glamour of the Cote d’Azur.

Flying Man Monument

Travelers come up with their own routes in the city neighborhoods, for this it is necessary to know where you can go not far to be enriched with impressions.

Alfama

The tours, wine and gastronomy excursions are organized either in groups or individually. The information on how to get to Monsanto, Sintra, Cascais, Estoril, or simply to the oceanfront, is available not only from guides, but also from hotel employees and locals. Not all Lisbon residents speak English.

View of the city from the observation deck

Holidays in Madeira

Affluent tourists are happy to combine a tourist trip to a five-star holiday in Madeira, enjoy nature, fishing, an abundance of tropical fruits, wine, thalassotherapy, swim in the luxury of the islands.

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Madera

For your money – any whim! Tour operators have developed programs which include airfare, entertainment and excursions for 3-4 days, a week in Madeira and return trip to Moscow.

Cape Roca (Cabo da Roca)

What is the food worthy of a tourist

Compared with other countries, food is cheap. You can eat in restaurants inexpensively. However, where tourists pass, prices in cafes are always an order of magnitude higher. This unspoken rule applies all over the world and Lisbon is no exception: prices for food are much lower in unremarkable, picturesque restaurants, located in quiet alleys, where locals gather.

Restaurant Pharmacia

The Portuguese eat a lot of fish, second only to the Japanese and Icelanders. They adore cod in all forms (fried, salted).

In general, the city pleasantly surprises the quality and variety of dishes, low food prices have a positive effect on the local cuisine.

Restaurant Kais

In the institution, designed for tourists, dinner for two will cost ~ в €30. If you are lucky enough to find a place, where it is a local place and it only takes 15 minutes to get downtown, you will get a completely different price for the grilled fish, wine, cheese and vegetables for €15.

Feel free to order seafood delicacies, savory pies, wine, fruit, coffee – all fresh, delicious and inexpensive.

Restaurant Tavares

In the evenings, the restaurants play authentic music. Dramatic quatrains played to a 12-string guitar are a symbol of ancient Portuguese culture. Fado is similar to the Spanish Flamenco in the power of emotion, it is not just sung, but experienced.

Historic Center

Where and what to buy as a gift

Regarding what to buy and where to look for souvenirs, reviews of tourists converge on shoes and clothing. Branded items can’t be cheap, and yet in Lisbon stores the fair sex dress upside down.

Jewelry, for which Lisbon is famous, is much cheaper than in Russia, reasonable prices for gold allow you to buy jewelry not on the markets, and in specialized stores.

The best gifts from Portugal to friends will be port wine and ceramics – modestly and tastefully.

Street Art

When it’s in season and the best time to go

This carefree city doesn’t see bad weather and the thermometer rarely sees the temperature drop below 10ºC, and only in February, which is considered the coldest of the 12 months.

Principe Real Shop

What’s more, there is virtually no sweltering heat either. Comfortable conditions and strong ties with former colonies (Brazil, Mozambique, Angola) have made Lisbon the most cosmopolitan city in Europe. Here you can meet people of different nationalities who easily get along, make friends and marry.

Street Vending

The wind blows poetry, romance hangs in the clean air over the hills. Tourists who are worried about how to dress in the city, we advise to wear pants, light jackets, athletic shoes and bring umbrellas.

Figaro's Barber Shop

In summer, lightweight pants, shorts, blouses, linen dresses, sundresses and sandals without heels are useful. The hottest period, when the water gets warm, is from July to September.

City details

The capital of Portugal is an ideal destination for tourism. The romantic atmosphere, cleanliness, safety, excellent ecology, diverse architecture and friendliness of Lisbon guarantee a pleasant travel experience.

Lisbon

Lisbon is the capital of Portugal, the starting point of the legendary navigators and one of the oldest cities in the world, located at the mouth of the Tagus River, 15 km from the Atlantic Ocean. Lisbon’s most distinctive feature is its strikingly harmonious appearance, something not often seen in places with such a distinguished and, without exaggeration, illustrious past. The orange roofs of apartment buildings, Berberian ornaments on the walls and modern business buildings not only do not contrast with the Gothic, Baroque and Manueline architecture, but also add a pleasant variety to the overall picture.

Save on a trip to Lisbon!

Video: Lisbon

General Information

Lisbon’s hilly terrain of continuous descents and ascents, mild Mediterranean climate and almost palpable multiculturalism have turned the city into an original tourist destination, interesting at any time of year and day. A curious peculiarity – the most colorful neighborhoods and historical monuments are crowded along the banks of the Tagus and in the areas close to it. However, the farther from the river, the more modern and minimalistic the scenery.

Travellers usually begin their exploration of Lisbon’s character with the Baixa area, which has a privileged location and a host of impressive but not very old cultural sites: the devastating earthquake forced the rebuilding of all the buildings in the 18th century. The squares of Terreiro do Paço, Rocío and Figueira are a particular pride of Baixa, as are the Avenida Liberdade and Rua da Augusta.

If you need a dose of Moorish domination, visit the Alfama quarter, one of the few places in Lisbon spared by the elements. You can still feel the breath of Arab culture here, because it was never spared by the local aristocracy. The main population of Alfama has always been simple people who do not seek transformation and have kept the appearance of the quarter almost unchanged in its medieval form.

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The second historical center of Lisbon is Belem, which is geographically “isolated” from the rest of the city. You can not bypass Belem for one simple reason: about half of Lisbon’s monuments are located precisely in this area. This may be why the Portuguese President prefers it to all other areas.

Yet despite this reverent attitude to history, the Portuguese capital has no intention of abandoning the trappings of modern life. If you take your eyes off the colonial sights in Lisbon you can see modest residential districts, glass towers of offices and Vasco da Gama cable-stayed bridge, until recently the longest in Europe. It’s no surprise, though. As with any major city, Lisbon looks for the perfect balance between past and present, where neither tourist attractions nor modern architecture are stymied, but rather where they complement each other peacefully.

Climate. Best time to go

Lisbon has a distinctly Mediterranean climate. Winds, precipitation, and sudden changes in weather – the Atlantic is the master of these phenomena in the Portuguese capital, and it is the Atlantic that determines the temperature of each coming month. Winters are mild (+12. +14 ° C), moderately sunny and ideal for cozy gatherings in stylish coffee shops, souvenir shopping and rides on the yellow cable car, an unofficial symbol of the city.

Lisbon’s winter scenery isn’t dull either, with mimosas in full bloom in February and evergreen shrubs livening up the squares and streets. And there is always a chance to experience the national culture – at New Year and Christmas there is a magical pre-holiday atmosphere in the Portuguese capital, which fades into fireworks and festival euphoria. And of course, the main “bonus” of winter is the prices of accommodation and seasonal sales. Cheaper than in January and February in Lisbon, there is almost never.

Spring is the most photogenic and sightseeing pleasant phenomenon in the local year. The city is drowning in young greenery, exotic flowers bloom everywhere, and it is almost summer-like warm outside. In addition, spring is a time for great festivals. Lisbon people celebrate Palm Sunday (Palm Sunday) and Easter in incredible style.

Going to Portugal’s capital in summer, prepare for the heat and ultraviolet light. Despite the fact that the official average July temperature is only +22 ° C, in practice the city thermometers often show +30 ° C in the shade. However, this does not prevent the summer to remain the most party time of the year. The beaches of neighboring resorts are taken by storm by tourists and Portuguese, the bars and discos are always crowded, and in the shady parks those who have had time to get tired of excursions to the historic locations of Lisbon are relaxing.

The beginning of autumn is a continuation of the beach season: the temperature of the water in the ocean remains at +18. +20 ° C, and the sun continues to “hand out” a glamorous golden tan. Gathering the remnants of strength, in September, European resorts go to the last break, so by the middle of the month to pack a suitcase and say goodbye to Lisbon until next summer.

By the end of September the streets and squares of the city can be wandered entirely quietly and unhurriedly – until October in these parts only the most enthusiastic adherents of excursions linger. The reason for such a sudden desolation is obvious: It is impossible to predict the vagaries of the weather in the second half of autumn in Portugal. So if you are enjoying the sunny days of November in Lisbon this year, there is no guarantee that you will not have to spend your next visit sitting in your hotel room watching grey skies and drizzling threads of rain outside your window.

Lisbon’s history

The first settlements around Lisbon can be traced back to the Neolithic. Later on, the Celts arrived and mingled with the original inhabitants and were later joined by the Phoenicians. When the Romans arrived in Portugal, Lisbon became part of the Lusitania colony. Construction was begun in the city and its borders were surrounded by military fortifications to protect against the raids of pirates and nomads. In the V century the Roman Empire fell into decline, “taking” for the company of the Portuguese capital, which since then has passed in turn to the Sarmatians, then to the Vandals, the tribes of the Svea.

In the Middle Ages the city and the surrounding areas were appropriated by the Berbers, who zealously imposed Islam among the local population. But already in 1147 the Crusaders recaptured Lisbon, returning it to the previously oppressed Christian religion. In the fifteenth century the Portuguese merchant class became interested in seafaring and trade expeditions were regularly launched from the port of Lisbon. However, only one hundred years later the country again lost its independence and, together with Lisbon, became part of Spain, from whose oppression it was possible to get rid only in 1668.

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At the beginning of the XIX century Napoleon paid a visit to the Portuguese capital and so frightened the local queen that she hastily emigrated to Brazil. The French army ravaged valuable historical monuments and the city’s institutions as a result of this military conflict. There were three revolutions in Lisbon in the 20th century, which saw Portugal change from a monarchy to a republic. During World War II it became a ferry for thousands of refugees fleeing Hitler’s Germany and occupied France.

Lisbon sights

Despite its eventful past, Lisbon has a limited number of truly ancient sights. The reason for this is the earthquake of 1755, after which most of the monuments were destroyed and died in flames. There is plenty left to see and do, so don’t expect to see everything there is to see in a day. Given the hilly terrain of the city, this is something even a professional track and field athlete cannot do.

The architectural history of the Portuguese capital begins at the walls of Castel Sant Gheorghe. The formidable fortress sits on a high hill, once a lookout point for Roman legionnaires, and is visible from just about any quarter. The Praça do Comércio, or Market Square, is a huge tiled square jutting out from the banks of the Tagus. There was once a royal palace next door and the harbour adjoining the square was where the ships of Vasco da Gama and Ferdinand Magellan were moored. After 1755, however, the palace crumbled into dust and the Praça do Comércio grew larger and more pretentious.

The Augusta, Lisbon’s Broadway, branches off from the Market Square and contains charming coffee shops and souvenir stores lining its sides. It ends in Augusta with an eclectic triumphal arch decorated with sculptures of Portuguese politicians and military leaders. One of the capital’s landmark structures that survived the earthquake is the Torre de Belém, which commemorates the discovery of the sea route to India at Belém. Today, anyone can get inside the snow-white structure to see the 16 ancient military guns.

Crossing the 25 April Bridge between Lisbon and Almada can make you feel for a moment like you are in Rio de Janeiro. That’s because the religious Portuguese have erected a statue of Christ in his arms here, an exact, though slightly smaller, copy of the legendary Brazilian monument. A popular excursion spot that became accessible to visitors just a few years ago is the Aguas-Libris Aqueduct. The monumental arches of the ancient aqueduct survived the fateful year of 1755 and to this day supply life-giving water to parts of the neighbourhood.

A miracle of engineering and simply unusual for a city with a distinctly medieval flavor is the elevator Elevador di Santa Justa. At the end of the 19th century the mechanical device solved the problem of the city’s height difference by transporting Lisboetas from the Oru street up 32 meters to the Largo do Carmo square. Today the elevator is more aesthetic than functional, but it still carries tourists and citizens.

The Gloria funicular looks modest and unassuming compared to the emphasized, flamboyant appearance of Santa Justa. Nevertheless, it has every right to be called a city landmark. The yellow retro cable cars have been running since 1885, helping tourists and locals not to wear themselves out climbing and descending steep paths and stairs in the Portuguese capital. By the way, in addition to the Gloria, there are several funiculars in the city, but it is the first one that is always included in the top local must-see.

Another attraction of Lisbon, which you do not need to look for because it accompanies the tourist in his walks through the city – the azulejo tiles. The tradition of decorating the walls of houses with ceramic plates with ornaments and subject paintings dates back to the time of the Moors, so buildings with azulejo in Lisbon are practically on every step. As for the most spectacular tiles, look for them in the Chiado and Mouraria, where the decoration of buildings with ceramic squares is practically a cult.

Palaces

Portuguese rulers and aristocrats loved to live large, and there are many impressive mansions and palaces in Lisbon and its suburbs. Topping the list of royal residences is the Mafra. At first the building was erected as a monastery – thus King João V wanted to beg for an heir. Gradually, however, the monarch acquired a taste for it, and before he knew it he had added a whole residency complex to the cloister.

The chateau and park ensemble in Kelusa looks almost like Versailles of Paris from the outside, and in luxury interiors is not inferior to its French twin brother. All the more incredible is the fact that the Portuguese kings were not keen on living here and entertained themselves in the palace halls only during the summer months.

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Against the background of the first two buildings the Belém Palace looks more modest, but because of the zephyr-pink hue of the walls has a special, unique charm. A striking representative of the neoclassical trend in architecture – Ajuda Palace. The building was a royal residence was not long, but its age is not so old – the complex was put into operation in the XIX century.

Temples and monasteries

Lisbon has several architectural masterpieces under UNESCO protection. One is the Jerónimos Monastery, which in addition to its late Gothic facades and Baroque interiors also boasts the tomb of Vasco da Gama. The city cathedral externally resembles a sketch of the infamous Notre Dame de Paris – the Portuguese saved on intricate bas-reliefs and gargoyles, but still designed a window-rose on the front wall.

The white baroque Basilica da Estrela is located on the west side of the capital and attracts pilgrims with its sculptural group of 500 figures depicting the Nativity and the tomb of Queen Mary (the one who escaped from Napoleon to Brazil). The most revered building by Lisbon Catholics is the Monastery of São Vicente de Fora. As well as its ornate exterior and no less opulent interior, it has a giant organ and a fantastic azulejo collection that could take half a day to explore.

The modest facades and strikingly pompous interior is the Church of San Roque. The building was built on the site of an ancient cemetery where they buried the victims of the plague, so the atmosphere in its features. By the way, it is in San Roque is the Chapel of John the Baptist, which until recently was considered the most expensive in the world – in the decoration of the niche used real gold and semiprecious stones.

The National Pantheon of Portugal, aka the Church of Santa Engracia, appears in tourist reviews as the main “long construction” in Lisbon. There is a legend associated with the structure, according to which Santa Engracia was cursed by a heretic burned at its walls who wished that the temple had never been completed. As a result, it took nearly 300 years to rebuild the cathedral after the storm’s devastation. Church of St. Peter Alakantara no one cursed, but it did not save her from the raging elements: in 1755 the walls of the construction “shattered” earthquake. Its interiors remained intact, so the paintings and themes on the ceramic tiles inside are the same as they were hundreds of years ago.

Museums

Getting around the museums of Lisbon is time consuming. There are so many interesting exhibitions in the city that to get to know them and then rethink what you see, you need to allocate at least half a vacation. In the top of the most colorful and interesting places are invariably included the National Museum of Azulejo (all the most unusual tiles – here), Carriage Museum (even a carriage of the Pope) and the National Museum of Old Art (Bosch, Dürer, Velázquez and many exhibits of other, less famous masters of art).

The Archaeological Museum at the Carmo Monastery is worth visiting for its Peruvian mummies and tile collection, the City Museum – for the Neolithic artifacts, the Military Museum – bronze mortars, the legendary machine gun Maxim and a collection of ceremonial cold steel arms. And of course, what is Portugal without the Maritime Museum, the exposition of which is located in the building of the Jeronimus monastery.

The Museum of the Orient is a young but ambitious institution, with serious collections and incredible temporary exhibitions, offering fascinating tours and immersion in ancient history. Paintings by Dutch painters, fanciful seventeenth-century furniture, Chinese sets and other attributes of aristocratic life should be sought in the House-Museum of Medeiros i Almeida.

In the Museum of Sacred Art will be interesting for tourists who are not indifferent to the Christian culture and everything that goes along with it. And fans of trendy paintings and sculptures will be more attracted to the Berardo Museum of Modern and New Art, whose collections are full of masterpieces of artists who are practically not represented in Russia. Rafael Bordalu Pineiro Museum is another local landmark. Inside the white mansion there is a collection of comics, which the Portuguese cartoonist had a hand in, as well as photographs of the author.

Avid theatergoers are advised to visit the Museum of Roman Theater, where you can look at the remains of the concert stage of the “Eternal City” and antique mosaics. Children should be taken to the Puppet Museum, where puppets from different eras and continents are on display. Young technicians will be surprised and interested in the interactive exhibits of the Electricity Museum – the main part of the exhibits can be twisted, turned on or run.

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