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The Polish city of Lublin has undergone a remarkable and radical transformation that has propelled it into the 21st century with vigour and vibrancy. Lublin has recovered from its turbulent and terrible history like a true survivor, and embraces the present with vivacity; historic monuments and commemorative pieces pay homage to the past while a thriving metropolitan centre responds to modern impulses with its refined restaurants and buzzing bars. Lublin is an energetic and effervescent place that is sure to provide a pleasant and powerful surprise to unsuspecting travellers.
Lublin boils over with stunning sights that straddles styles and centuries; begin your visionary journey in the Old Town, an evocative maze of significant symbols. Upon Po Farze Square, the atmospheric ruins of the Church of St. Michael’s resides; dating back to the 13th century, the church was ravaged by war and disrepair but has been left in place as a symbol of remembrance.
Occupying a prime location in the dead centre of Lublin is the Krakov Gate, an impressive and imposing structure that reign over the main square in Gothic glory. As one of the city’s original gates, the structure has become the city’s architectural icon and a trumpeter announces noontime from the balcony every day.
Although Lublin is prospering in the present, the city’s inhabitants pay respect to the horrific happenings of World War 2 at the Martyrdom Museum. Housed in the Gestapo’s regional headquarters, the museum offers emotionally charged insight into the horrors of the Nazi regime.
Indulge your palate with a visit to the deliciously decadent Ulice Miasta, an exquisite eatery that has gained international repute for its creative culinary combinations. Inspired by the regional cusine of central and southern Europe, the menu pays homages to classic dishes while also employing a contemporary and cosmopolitan approach. (Plac Lokietka 3, Lublin, Poland)