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Sofia's Central Market Hall

23位当地人推荐 ·

来自当地人的小建议

Maria
Maria
January 2, 2019
Although every visitor to Sofia sees this big building in the city center, most never peer inside. You will find many stalls where to buy local food, some second hand cloth shops and even a bar in the center. Once outside, and looking around it, you will be sorrounded by the main temples of two…
Elieta
Elieta
August 15, 2018
Here you will find all tipical foods from Sofia and Bulgaria!
Zhivko
Zhivko
August 2, 2018
Indoor market with a lot of traditional food and crafts
Angelina
Angelina
March 3, 2018
Free entry - discrete photography allowed :) The Tsentralni Hali is the place to go for your Bulgarian delights - meats, bakery, wine, fruit and vegies and so much. Try the authentic Bulgarian food at a very reasonable take-away price Working time 7:00 am- 9:00 pm
Team
Team
February 28, 2018
Well worth a visit to see how a once delapidated building can once again become a thriving centre of trade. The former food market, built in 1909, was one of the earliest of this type in the country. Fully renovated in the late 1990s, the main focus of the shops inside is once again food, with…

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当地人还推荐的好去处

百货商店
“Old building with a landmark statute. Sveta Sofia statue is just opposite it. Plus there are plenty of archaeological excavations in the underpass towards the metro and the Presidency.”
  • 4位当地人推荐
教堂
“This red brick church was built all the way back in 300s. It’s a wonder that this building has survived unscathed for such an amount of time, and all around are interesting little details that hit home the great age of the site and civilisations that have passed though. Step inside to view the detailed medieval frescoes that had been painted over by the Ottomans when the church was converted to a mosque in the 1600s. These were only rediscovered and restored in the 1990s. Outside you can see the flagstones of a Roman street and other remnants of Ancient Serdica.”
  • 21位当地人推荐
花园
“The Central Mineral Baths (Централна минерална баня, Tsentralna mineralna banya) is a landmark in the centre of Sofia, the capital of Bulgaria, a city known for the mineral springs in the area. It was built in the early 20th century near the former Turkish bath (then destroyed) and was used as the city's public baths until 1986. ”
  • 23位当地人推荐
Synagogue
“The Sofia Synagogue (Bulgarian: Софийска синагога, Sofiyska sinagoga) is the largest synagogue in Southeastern Europe, one of two functioning in Bulgaria (with the other one in Plovdiv) and the third-largest in Europe.[1] Constructed for the needs of the Bulgarian capital Sofia's mainly Sephardic Jewish community after a project by the Austrian architect Friedrich Grünanger, it resembles the old Moorish Leopoldstädter Tempel in Vienna and was officially opened on 9 September 1909 in the presence of Tsar Ferdinand I of Bulgaria. The first preparations for the synagogue's construction date to 1903, while the construction itself had begun on 13 November 1905. The construction of a grand new synagogue was part of the reorganization efforts of the Bulgarian Jewish community under Lemberg-born Chief Rabbi Marcus Ehrenpreis and local leaders Ezra Tadjer and Avram Davidjon Levy. Prior to the construction of the new synagogue, the lot in central Sofia had been occupied by an older synagogue. Synagogue interior One of the architectural monuments of Sofia, the synagogue, located in the very centre of the city near the Central Market Hall, can accommodate 1,300 worshippers. The Sofia Synagogue's main chandelier weighs 1.7 tons and is the largest in the country. Despite the building's size, the services are normally only attended by some 50 to 60 worshippers due to the aliyah of most of Bulgaria's Jews to Israel and the secularity of the local Jewish population. The architectural style is essentially Moorish Revival, with elements of the Vienna Secession and, in the facade, Venetian architecture. The main premise has a diameter of 20 m and is 31 m high. It is topped by an octagonal dome. The interior is richly decorated, featuring columns of Carrara marble and multicoloured Venetian mosaics, as well as decorative woodcarving. The entire building takes up 659 m². The biggest chandelier in the Balkans is there and the rumor said it is made from gold from Ancient Palestine. Since 8 May 1992 the Sofia Synagogue also houses the Jewish Museum of History, which includes the Jewish Communities in Bulgaria and the Holocaust and the Salvation of the Jews in Bulgaria expositions. A souvenir shop is also in operation.”
  • 15位当地人推荐
Premise
“The biggest and oldest open air market in Sofia. Some 10 minutes walk from the flat . Visit and buy everything for your daily needs.”
  • 13位当地人推荐
地点
25 булевард „кн. Мария Луиза“
Sofia City Province Sofia,邮编1000
手机号+359 2 917 6106
网站hali.bg
信用卡
Yes (incl. American Express)
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