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Georgia is a wonderful country and its capital, Tbilisi, is one of the most beautiful cities in the world. (To see the descriptions hold the mouse or your finger on pictures then click/tap on the plus sign)
If there is one place to be in Tbilisi its Rustaveli Avenue. Named after Shota Rustaveli, a 12th century Georgian poet, the street is a cultural hub of tourist attractions. The National Gallery, National Museum, Opera and Ballet State Theatre, Kashveti Church and Parliament are all located along here. It is also a focus for entertainment venues, bars, restaurants and souvenir shops.
One of important ancient sites in Tbilisi is the Narikala Fortress. Situated on a hill, overlooking the city and Mtkvari River, the fortress was constructed in the 4th century to protect the city from attack. Although some parts were demolished by an earthquake in 1827, walls and battlements from the 16th and 17th centuries still remain lending stunning views of the city. [Photo by: Prinz Wilbert]
Georgian Folk Dances hold a niche of a huge treasure among the world's cultural diversity. They go far beyond merely bringing delight and entertaining audiences. National spirit, personal traits of a Georgian man, his temper, giftedness, braveness, physical and inner gorgeousness are clearly perceived in it, as in one of the phenomena of Georgian culture. These exquisite and exciting dances depict Georgian history, traditions and culture, deeply impressing audiences.
Don't miss Georgian wine, the best ever taste you can find all around the world. Georgia is one of the oldest wine regions in the world. The fertile valleys of the South Caucasus house the source of the world's first cultivated grapevines and Neolithic wine production, from over 8,000 years ago. Due to the many millennia of wine in Georgian history, and its key economical role, the traditions of its viticulture are entwined and inseparable with the country's national identity.
Buildings and structures from the medieval, classical and soviet eras, besides modern architecture demonstrate Tbilisi's rich background drawn towards present, getting connected through the Bridge of Peace.
The bridge which stretches 150 meters (490 ft.) over the Mtkvari (Kura) River was ordered by the City Hall of Tbilisi to create a contemporary design feature connecting Old Tbilisi with the new district. The official opening took place on May 6, 2010. The bridge stretches over Kura River providing a unique view of Metekhi Church, Narikala Fortress and statue of city's founder Vakhtang Gorgasali on one side, and Baratashvili Bridge and Presidential Office on the other.
Although it looks ancient, the Tsminda Sameba Cathedral in Tbilisi is a 21st century addition to the old city of Tbilisi. Construction of the Eastern Orthodox Cathedral started in 1995 and was completed in 2004. Consisting of a range of different architectural styles, the traditional look of the church was carefully chosen out of a contest of more than one hundred designs. The interior is impressive and has nine chapels with more than half of these located underground!
A new and easier way of getting from A to B opened in Tbilisi in 2012. The steep hike up through the Old Town has now been replaced with an aerial tramway which whisks you from Rike Park up to Narikala Fortress in two minutes. From here you can also visit the Botanical Gardens and Kartlis Deda. The tramway makes the journey easier and quicker but also offers great views of the Mtkvari River and the Old Town.
Freedom square is located in the center of Tbilisi at the eastern end of Rustaveli Avenue. The location was first named Freedom Square in 1918, during the foundation of the First Georgian Republic following the collapse of the Russian Empire. In 2005 Freedom Square was the location where U.S. President George W. Bush and Georgian President Mikheil Saakashvili addressed a crowd of around 100,000 people in celebration of the 60th anniversary marking the end of World War II.
The Georgian cuisine is specific to the country, but also contains some influences from the European and Middle Eastern culinary traditions, as well as those of the surrounding Western Asia. The cuisine offers a variety of dishes with various herbs and spices. Each historical province of Georgia has its own distinct culinary tradition, with variations such as Megrelian, Kakhetian, and Imeretian cuisines. In addition to various meat dishes, Georgian cuisine also offers a variety of vegetarian dishes.
Kartvlis Deda (Mother of a Georgian) erroneously known as Kartlis Deda is a monument in Georgia’s capital Tbilisi, which has become a symbol of the city. The statue was erected on the top of Sololaki hill in 1958, the year Tbilisi celebrated its 1500th anniversary. Prominent Georgian sculptor Elguja Amashukeli designed the twenty-meter aluminum figure of a woman in Georgian national dress. She symbolizes the Georgian national character: in her left hand she holds a bowl of wine to greet those who come as friends, and in her right hand is a sword for those who come as enemies.
Shardeni Street is a small pedestrian street, one of the single centers of the city’s cultural and social life. After the reconstruction the street was named shardeni, in honor of the French traveler Jean Chardin. This street is a nice place for a cup of coffee or eating a delicious food in open air.
The chief attractions of Tbilisi are sulfur baths. The reason is a story according to which the king Gorgasali saw warm sulfur springs, and founded the new capital of his state at this place. Even the name of the city is translated as "warm place". Today, thanks to its healing properties, some baths converted to water treatment facilities. A few hours spent in the warm water source, the person is improving considerably and gets a lot of fun. Also, here you can visit the swimming pool or a massage. Bath has always been considered as a special place for Georgians. Honored guests were invited there all the time. Hosts were arranging a feast with loud music and tasty food.
Turtle Lake is a small lake at the outskirts of Tbilisi. Turtle Lake is located on the wooded northern slope of Mtatsminda Mount and fed by a small river Varazis-Khevi, a tributary to the Mtkvari (Kura). Maximal depth is 2.6 m. The Turtle Lake area is designed as a recreational zone and is frequented by the Tbilisians on weekends. It is also a place where festivals and concerts are held. West to the lake is the Open Air Museum of Ethnography, a large exhibition of Georgia’s folk architecture.
The Atashgah is an ancient Zoroastrian temple in Tbilisi, Georgia. There is little information as to when it was built, but some historians refer to it as having been built in the Sassanian era. During the wars between Iranian and Turkish Muslims, Tbilisi fell into Turkish hands and the church was temporarily turned in to a mosque. On 16 September 2013, the Zonouzi family entered the church, with the agreement of the keeper of the Atashgah. The Fire of Ahura Mazda (Armazi in Georgian) was set alight, with prayers, and Zoroastrian ceremonies were held.
The National Botanical Garden, in Tbilisi, occupies the area of 161 hectares and possesses a collection of over 4,500 taxonomic groups. Its history spans more than three centuries. It was first described, in 1671, by the French traveler Jean Chardin as royal gardens which might have been founded at least in 1625. Pillaged in the Persian invasion of 1795, the garden was revived in the early 19th century and officially established as the Tiflis Botanical Garden in 1845. The central entrance to the Garden is located at the foothills of the Narikala Fortress. The other, cut through the rock as a long tunnel in 1909-14, had been functional until the mid-2000s when the tunnel was converted into Georgia’s largest nightclub.
Vakhtang I Gorgasali, was a king of Iberia, natively known as Kartli in the second half of the 5th and first quarter of the 6th century. According to the legend, the ancient capital of Mtskheta surrounded by forests was the place, where the king Vakhtang Gorsalali was hunting. One day during the hunting the king’s falcon was chasing a pheasant when the falcon suddenly vanished. After a long search, the birds were found scalded in a hot spring. King Vakhtang gave the order to build the city in this place and to call it Tbilisi. Another story describes how the king wounded a deer and the animal plunged into the sulfur spring whereupon it instantly healed and disappeared. It impressed the king and he decided to build a city on the site.
This is the newest public recreation area in Tbilisi, popular with familes, especially in summer. It sits on the left bank of Mtkvari river, under the gaze of the Presidential Palace. It is easy to access from the Old City via the glass and steel pedestrian Peace Bridge, or on the other side of the river, by descending the stairs from Avlabari. A newly opened cable car station takes people up to Narikala Fortress. During summer evenings, a music and light show accompanies a choreographed fountain display.
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