EXPLORE THE BUDAPEST
Budapest Reservations offers accommodations in Budapest, 1.8 km from House of Terror and 1.9 km from Puskas Ferenc Stadion. It is located a 17-minute walk from Dohany Street Synagogue and provides free WiFi plus a 24-hour front desk.
The air-conditioned apartment consists of 1 separate bedroom, 1 bathroom with a hairdryer and free toiletries, and a seating area. There are a dining area and a kitchen complete with a microwave, a fridge and an oven.
Hungarian State Opera House is 2.3 km from the apartment, while St. Stephen's Basilica is 2.4 km away. The nearest airport is Budapest Ferenc Liszt International, 20.9 km from the apartment, and the property offers a paid airport shuttle service.
07. Erzsébetváros is a great choice for travellers interested in atmosphere, ambience and city walk.
This is our guests' favourite part of Budapest, according to independent reviews.
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LIVE LIKE A LOCAL
EXPLORE THE CITY
Budapest’s first Jewish Quarter actually law across the river, where the community thrived since the rule of King Béla IV in the 13th Century. Following the Ottoman occupation, the Habsburgs deported many of the Jews, and for centuries they could not live inside the city limits. When Budapest unified Buda, Pest and Óbuda, in 1873, there was already a substantial population in the city. The area known as the Jewish Quarter today sprung up outside Pest’s city walls in the 18th century. The synagogues in the district reflect different aspects of Budapest’s Jewry.
The main synagogue in Dohány street is the largest synagogue in Europe, and the second largest in the world, belongs to a group known as the Neolog Jews, a uniquely Hungarian branch of Judaism that wanted to modernise the religion with the intention of integrating into Hungarian society. The art nouveau synagogue on Kazinczy Street, despite drawing its artistic influences from Hungarian folk art, actually, houses the Orthodox community. The third synagogue on Rumbach Sebestyén street, no longer functions as a synagogue, served the community known as the ‘status quo ante’, after refusing to join either community or take part in the rift.
In entrepreneurial Budapest, the best times are to be had amid ruins. And we don’t mean shitty underground spaces with sweaty ceilings and barely-functioning toilets. No – for nights out that truly feel apocalyptic, so-called ‘ruin bars’ are where to head. Locals have transformed these old Soviet buildings into retro clubbing hotspots filled with communist-era paraphernalia, and in doing so put nightlife in Budapest well and truly on the Resident Advisor map. There are few more atmospheric places to get on down in Europe.
And the night won’t end there, either. With other good times to be had at the world-renowned Szechenyi Baths and along the vibrant, leafy Gozsdu Passage in the Jewish district, Budapest’s best nightlife spots are increasingly putting clubbing capitals Berlin and London to shame.
Budapest, Hungary’s capital, is bisected by the River Danube. Its 19th-century Chain Bridge connects the hilly Buda district with flat Pest. A funicular runs up Castle Hill to Buda’s Old Town, where the Budapest History Museum traces city life from Roman times onward. Trinity Square is home to 13th-century Matthias Church and the turrets of the Fishermen’s Bastion, which offer sweeping views.