Kalemegdan fortress

The Belgrade Fortress consists of the old citadel (Upper and Lower Town) and Kalemegdan Park (Large and Little Kalemegdan) on the confluence of the Sava and Danube rivers. As one of the most important representatives of Belgrade’s cultural heritage, it was originally protected right after World War II, among the first officially declared cultural monuments in Serbia. The fortress was declared a Monument of Culture of Exceptional Importance in 1979. and is protected by the Republic of Serbia. It is the most visited tourist attraction in Belgrade. Since the admission is free, it is estimated that the total number of visitors (foreign, domestic, citizens of Belgrade) is over 2 million yearly.

National Museum

The National Museum of Serbia is the largest and oldest museum in Belgrade. It is in the central zone of Belgrade. The museum was established on 10 May 1844. It moved into the present building in 1950. Since its founding, the museum’s collection has grown to over 400,000 objects, including many foreign masterpieces. The National Museum of Serbia building was declared a Monument of Culture of Great Importance in 1979.

Skadarlija/Skadarska street

Skadarlija is a vintage street, an urban neighborhood and former municipality of Belgrade. Skadarlija partially preserved the ambience of the traditional urban architecture, including its archaic urban organization, and is known as the main bohemian quarter of Belgrade, like Paris’ Montmartre. Since 1967, Skadarlija is protected by the law as the spatial cultural-historical unit.
After Kalemegdan, Skadarlija is the second most visited tourist attraction in Belgrade.

Saint Sava Temple

The Temple of Saint Sava in Belgrade, Serbia is the largest Orthodox Church currently in use. The church is dedicated to St. Sava, founder of the Serbian church and an important figure in medieval Serbia. The temple has been built on the Vračar plateau, on the location where, in 1595, St. Sava’s remains are thought to have been burned by Turkish Sinan Pasha.

National Theatre in Belgrade

Built back in 1868, the National Theatre, following the fate of its own people and the country, went through different phases of the architectural and artistic development, surviving as a symbol of Serbian culture, tradition, and spirituality. Today, under its roof, there are three artistic ensembles: opera, ballet, and drama.
The National Theatre was declared a Monument of Culture of Great Importance in 1983, and it is protected by the Republic of Serbia.

Vuk & Dositej Museum

The Museum of Vuk and Dositej is one of the most important memorial museums in Belgrade. Founded in 1949, it depicts the life, work and legacy of Vuk Stefanovic Karadzic (1787–1864), the reformer of the Serbian language, and Dositej Obradovic (1742–1811), a writer who was the country’s first Minister of Education. The museum is a crucial site for understanding the revival of Serbian culture at the time of the First Serbian Uprising against the Ottoman Empire. Since 1979, this institution has been governed by the National Museum of Serbia.