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Les meilleures recommandations des habitants

Des sites touristiques aux trésors cachés, découvrez ce qui fait la particularité de cette ville avec l'aide des habitants qui la connaissent le mieux.

Restaurant
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“Galata Tower, which is one of the first buildings that come to mind when it comes to Istanbul, is considered one of the oldest towers in the world. The structure, which has been observing the city for hundreds of years with its imposing structure and telling various stories about it, gives its guests the privilege to learn about”
  • Recommandé par 192 habitants
History Museum
“Visiting a museum with catholic and islamic features all together is something singular. You will not be able to see it anywhere else. Try one of the walking tours since you will enjoy better knowing what you see. Unless you are a museum fanatic a couple of hours are more than enough.”
  • Recommandé par 150 habitants
Route
“le lieu touristique de référence d'Istanbul, la place Taksim ou Taksim meydan, est à 2 min de cet appartement!”
  • Recommandé par 191 habitants
Mosque
“One of Great Ottoman Architect Sinan's best works. In the heart of historical peninsula . Always opem as it is still used as a mosque not a museum. Entrance is free , scarf for ladies is provided in the entrance . ”
  • Recommandé par 119 habitants
Centre commercial
“This mall have everything, from known brands to unique designers, food market on Fridays and art exhibitions from time to time.”
  • Recommandé par 197 habitants
History Museum
“Located in Sultanahmet, Topkapı Palace was the official residence of the Sultans for four centuries from the capture of Constantinople by the Ottomans. It is built on the edge of the Seraglio, a strategic location in the entrance of the Bosphorus Strait. It extends over 70 hectares and at the time was like a city within the city. The palace had four courtyards , gardens , kiosks and fountains. More than 4,000 people lived there including a thousand women in the harem. These days as a visitor you can admire the gorgeous rooms of the palace, and collections of works and objects such as weapons , jewelry and clothes from the Ottoman court through the ages . Open all week except Tuesday from 9am to 5pm.”
  • Recommandé par 126 habitants
Bureau
“Istiklal Street is one of the most famous avenues, visited by nearly 3 million people in a single day over the course of weekends. It is an elegant pedestrian street that is 1.4 kilometers long. ”
  • Recommandé par 158 habitants
Museum
“Musée d'art moderne dans anciens entrepôts sur les quais du Bosphore à Karakoy, expos d'artistes modernes et contemporains turcs et restaurant agréable ”
  • Recommandé par 189 habitants
Centre commercial
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“The biggest mall in the world. If you go here, you can see the Dubai fountains, and hit the Burj Khalifa. Kill 3 birds in one stone”
  • Recommandé par 157 habitants
Historic Site
“Istanbul’s Grand Bazaar is high on most tourists’ itineraries, and for a good reason. This enormous site is the largest covered market in the world. Since its size and the variety of goods available make it easy to lose one’s bearings, follow our advice on how not to lose it while getting lost in the narrow streets. A brief history of the Grand Bazaar One of the largest and oldest covered bazaars in the world, the Grand Bazaar is 30,700 square meters with over 60 streets and alleys and 4,000 shops. The original historical core of the bazaar, İç Bedesten, was completed by Mehmet the Conqueror in 1461. A “bedesten” refers to an indoor arcade with shops and there are several areas within the bazaar referred to by this name. Over the years, the Grand Bazaar expanded from this core of two bedestens to become a sprawling roofed complex of thousands of shops, fringed by the tradesmen’s inns and workshops known as hans. According to the Ottoman traveler Evliya Çelebi’s Seyahatname, by the seventeenth century the Kapalı Çarşı (or the Çarşı-yı-Kebir as it was known at the time) had reached its present size, with over 4,000 shops and nearly 500 stalls known in Turkish as dolap (literally translated to “cupboard”). In addition, there were various other amenities for the merchants who worked there: restaurants, a hammam, and a mosque, as well as at least 10 smaller mescits, or prayer rooms. Today, this city-within-a-city contains a police station, a health dispensary, a post office, branches of most major banks, and a tourist information center.   ”
  • Recommandé par 126 habitants
Pedestrian Plaza
“The magnificent Dolmabahce Palace was the residence of the Sultans and the main administrative centre of the Ottoman Empire from 1853 to 1922. This is the ” Versailles ” of the Ottomans. It is very luxurious , the exterior is made of white marble and the interior decked with gold . It houses a rich collection of art and exceptional pieces such as a beautiful collection of Baccarat chandeliers . This is one of the most beautiful monuments of Istanbul, Atatürk even made it his presidential residence during the last years of his life. The price for the Palace is 40TL and 30TL for the Harem. The visit must be accompanied and is open every day from 9am to 4pm except Mondays and Thursdays. Address: Vişnezade Mh., 34357 Beşiktaş/İstanbul, Turquie ‎”
  • Recommandé par 135 habitants
College Library
“This architectural gem of a museum houses some of the finest art collections in the Middle East, from classic to contemporary. Visit the Tel Aviv Museum of Art (TAM) to see the works by local Jewish-Israeli artists as well as leading international artists such as Jackson Pollock, Kandinsky, Monet, Dalí, Rodin, Van Gogh, Klimt and Picasso. The Tel Aviv Museum of Art (TAM) opened even before the state of Israel was established. In 1932, the first mayor of the city, Meir Dizengoff, established the museum in his home on Rothschild Boulevard. The museum’s present-day Main Building on Shaul Hamelech Boulevard opened in 1971 and houses the permanent collections. See local art from the 20th century onwards in the Department of Israeli Art. The Department of Modern and Contemporary Art showcases international works from the mid-19th century onwards. Find eye-catching works in the Department of Prints and Drawings and the Department of Photography. Of course you can’t miss the Old Masters Department, with outstanding works from the 16th to the 19th century. Last but not least, the Department of Architecture and Design will inspire you to think outside the square. Thinking outside the square is exactly what the American architect Preston Scott Cohen did when he designed the museum’s futuristic wing, the Herta and Paul Amir Building. Light streams in from the central light well, drawing in Tel Aviv’s sunny character. Its two floors above and three floors below ground level are full of inspiring artworks, so you could spend all day in this wing alone. Apart from admiring art and architecture, also come to TAM to listen to concerts and lectures in its auditorium, see international cult movies in its cinema and attend creative workshops and art classes. The Lola Beer Ebner Sculpture Garden and Nata's Garden are the museum’s creative outdoor spaces. Also visit the ever-changing social and political modern art exhibits in the Helena Rubinstein Pavilion on Tarsat Street, included in your ticket price. The Tel Aviv Museum of Art is located in the city center and can be reached by public transportation. The museum is open daily, except Sundays. TAM stays open until late on Tuesday and Thursday nights. Guided tours in English are available.”
  • Recommandé par 133 habitants
Plaza
“Our property is just 400 meters a way from famous Taksim Square, Istiklal Street”
  • Recommandé par 67 habitants
Autres grands espaces
“Would you like to know what to see in Bodrum? Enjoy the International Bodrum Ballet Festival at the historical Bodrum Castle, bringing together artists and art lovers to enjoy the history and culture of Bodrum.”
  • Recommandé par 50 habitants
Botanical Garden
“Very old Botanical Garden, was Georgian king dynasty dendrarium garden. Amazing place, behind the Narikala fortress, perfect for walking with kids, do joggling, make some photos or event”
  • Recommandé par 94 habitants
Historic Site
“The Basilica Cistern was the largest underground cistern, it was used to supply water to the city of Constantinople. The Byzantines had in purpose built large cisterns to store water in order not to be in short supply of water during the summer. The tank is a large underground room with columns that are 8 meters high and water basins. The lighting of columns combined with classical music playing in the background prevails a mystical atmosphere. Open all week from 9am to 5.30pm. Address: Alemdar Mh., Şeftali Sk No:6, Fatih, Turquie”
  • Recommandé par 78 habitants