Áudio tour

Áudio tourCultural diversity in Brașov

2 Paradas do passeio

  1. Resumo do áudiopasseio
  2. Resumo do áudiopasseio

    Brașov was founded by the Transylvanian Saxons that came here from Western Europe as of the second half of the 12th century, on a territory with roots dating back to the Neolithic and Bronze Age.

    The medieval town of Brașov received the status of free city of Saint Stephen’s crown and enjoyed significant political and commercial privileges granted both by its liege lord, the king of Hungary, as well as by the rulers of the two neighbouring Romanian medieval states, Wallachia (The Romanian Land) and Moldova.

    Built at the exit of the most important pass through the Transylvanian Carpathians, Brașov took advantage of its location on the trade route that ensured the shortest connection between the trading area south of Danube and the Black Sea and then further to Central Europe. Up until the end of the 19th century, Braşov was the largest city in Transylvania.

  3. 1 Council Square (Piaţa Sfatului)
  4. 2 Hellenic Community
  5. 3 The Holy Trinity Church
  6. 4 The Black Church
  7. 5 The Johannes Honterus High School
  8. 6 Brasov Neolog Synagogue
  9. 7 The Weavers’ Bastion
  10. 8 Reduta Cultural Centre
  11. 9 Honterus House
  12. 10 Brasov Art Museum
  13. 11 The Ethnography Museum
  14. 12 The Multicultural Centre of Transylvania University
  1. Resumo do áudiopasseio

    Brașov was founded by the Transylvanian Saxons that came here from Western Europe as of the second half of the 12th century, on a territory with roots dating back to the Neolithic and Bronze Age.

    The medieval town of Brașov received the status of free city of Saint Stephen’s crown and enjoyed significant political and commercial privileges granted both by its liege lord, the king of Hungary, as well as by the rulers of the two neighbouring Romanian medieval states, Wallachia (The Romanian Land) and Moldova.

    Built at the exit of the most important pass through the Transylvanian Carpathians, Brașov took advantage of its location on the trade route that ensured the shortest connection between the trading area south of Danube and the Black Sea and then further to Central Europe. Up until the end of the 19th century, Braşov was the largest city in Transylvania.

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  • Philip & Joan

    5 out of 5 rating 04-21-2019

    Very good! Thank you!

  • Traveler

    5 out of 5 rating 12-17-2018

    Quite interesting