Plzeň has a 20 km historic underground tunnel/cellar network, among the longest in Central Europe. The labyrinth of corridors, cellars and wells dates from the 14th century and was made for storing for example food and beer barrels. Part of this network is open to the public for tours.


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    Founded: 14th century


    4.5/5 (based on Google user reviews)

    User Reviews

    Renny Ross (2 years ago)
    Bezvadné pro sobotní či nedělní patranicko
    Helena Lörinczová (3 years ago)
    Šli jsme s Jimmýkem pro kešku, zastavili jsme se a koukali jak jezdí vlaky tunely, hezká podívaná a nebyli jsme tam sami, na vyhlídku tam chodí dost lidí.
    Helena Říhová (3 years ago)
    Doufám, že brzy bude příležitost svézt se vlakem tímto směrem a pokochat se tunelem nejen zvenčí
    Petr Koldovský (3 years ago)
    Úžasné tunely, nejdelší V České republice. Zmákli to perfektně. Od 9.12.2018 jsou již oba tunely v provozu. Stará trať směr Chrást již neexistuje, koleje jsou vytrhány.
    Simona Staňková (3 years ago)
    Dnes řezali koleje a pokládali nové zanedlouho vyrazí vlaky novými tunely
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    Kraków Cloth Hall

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    Kraków was Poland's capital city and was among the largest cities in Europe already from before the time of the Renaissance. However, its decline started with the move of the capital to Warsaw in the very end of the 16th century. The city's decline was hastened by wars and politics leading to the Partitions of Poland at the end of the 18th century. By the time of the architectural restoration proposed for the cloth hall in 1870 under Austrian rule, much of the historic city center was decrepit. A change in political and economic fortunes for the Kingdom of Galicia and Lodomeria ushered in a revival due to newly established Legislative Assembly or Sejm of the Land. The successful renovation of the Cloth Hall, based on design by Tomasz Pryliński and supervised by Mayor Mikołaj Zyblikiewicz, Sejm Marshal, was one of the most notable achievements of this period.

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