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Riga City
Natana Barkana street 5 ( Ex: Mazā Lāčplēša street )
Phone Nr. : +371 - 26818071
Skype name : rsbooking

RESERVATION
If you have found a lower hotel rate, we will match it and give you an extra 10% discount.
Special prices from only 27 EUR for Double room

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TOP SIGHTS

 

 
The top sights in Riga are mostly located in the Old Town,
east of the river. Old Riga is a compact maze of cobbled streets,
brick churches and crumbling 17th century merchants houses,
all with a fairytale charm about them.
Despite bombing in World War II, and some modern post-war architecture,
Riga has retained the atmosphere of a busy medieval city.
The main thoroughfare Kalku Street, is a good place to start any walking tour.
Turn down any alleyway and you will find something of interest.
 
 
 
Vecriga (Old Riga)
 
     
 

Centuries old buildings are dotted throughout Old Riga.

It's like stepping back in time to walk along the narrow cobbled streets.

Riga is a World Heritage Centre, with its well-preserved 17th century

buildings and soaring church spires.

Most of the streets are traffic-free with small shops that lie hidden down a warren of side-streets.

The best sights are to be found in the maze of crooked alleyways.  Go lose yourself whilst viewing the best the city has to offer

 

 


 
Dome Cathedral
 
 

In summer, cafe tables are dotted around Dome Square

which is dominated by the enormous red-brick Dome Cathedral,

the biggest in the Baltics, dating from 1211. It is a wonder,

both for its sheer bulk and intricate zigzag brickwork.

 

The interior is much more austere.

The medieval interior was destroyed by Protestants in the Reformation.

The main point of interest is the florid pulpit, plastered with saints and angels

and some very impressive stained glass windows.

The Dome's most famous feature is the massive organ with 6,718 pipes.

When built in 1884 it was the largest in the world. The cloister is considered

a Romanesque masterpiece and the square outside has a bright,

fun-filled atmosphere with cheap cafes, beer tents and late-night bars throughout the summer.

 
 
 
St Peter's Church
 
 
 
You must not miss the view from the triple tiered spire of St Peter's,
Riga's trademark symbol. The church dates from the 1400s but the spire
itself has been reconstructed three times, lastly of steel steel in 1967.
It's 124m high and a lift takes you about halfway up.
The interior is not particularly interesting.
Rioting protestants destroyed the medieval furnishings in the
1500's but it's an excellent example of Gothic architecture.
 
 
 
 
House of the Blackheads
 
 
It doesn't sound terribly promising but the House of the Blackheads
is an astonishing achievement. The original 1344 building was destroyed after
World War II but rebuilt in 2000 on the city's 800th anniversary
with great attention to exquisite detail.
 
It's a striking Gothic building with a Dutch Renaissance facade and stands,
somewhat ironically, next to the Museum of Occupations in the Town Hall Square.
It's now a museum and concert hall. The Blackheads, by the way,
were a medieval merchant guild and this was their HQ.