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Buenos Aires Province semtleri

Semt
“Walk or bike across the famous bridge and along the waterways with historic brick buildings. On weekends the area is packed with Portenos out for a walk and dining. There are many restaurants to enjoy. The Reserva Ecologica is accessible from the northern end.”
  • Yerel halktan 314 kişi öneriyor
Semt
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“Characterized by cobblestones and narrow streets, San Telmo is defined by the tango, the dance that made Buenos Aires world-famous. Tango is a fusion of many different cultures: a true child of immigration, much like the city itself. Nowadays, it comes alive after dark in the milongas (dance parties) attended by both locals and visitors alike, who dance until the wee hours of the morning. During the day, the antique shops and classic cafés and bars around Plaza Dorrego dominate the scene. The emblematic Bar Plaza Dorrego, with its green awnings, checkered tile floors, and wooden interiors, takes you back in time the moment you step inside. For true porteño traditions, San Telmo is the place to be.”
  • Yerel halktan 257 kişi öneriyor
Semt
“The largest neighbourhood in Buenos Aires, but currently subdivided into several contrasting and acutely individual areas. Not only a residential area, but home to the most lively spots of the city. What to see?/eat? Palermo Chico (also known as Barrio Parque): The most upmarket part of Palermo, and the perfect place to get lost along it´s beautiful streets full of european buildings and embassies. Don’t miss the MALBA museum (and its restaurant Marcello), and neither the Alto Palermo mall if you want to explore at first hand some Argentinean fancy shopping. Also check Casa Cavia for the most beautiful brunch place in town (also open for lunch and dinner). Palermo Soho: famous for its fashion and design boutiques, restaurants, and street culture. The atmosphere strives to be “alternative”, which makes this area of the city especially popular with young Argentines as well as foreign tourists. Calle El Salvador and Calle Gurruchaga are the most famous ones. You can have a nice asado at La Cabrera, or come back to have dinner at Dario Gualtieri Bistro for a perfect 7 pases meal. J.W. Bradley it’s also a good option for a more fashionable night. If you like trying new things, Grand Dabang or Proper are unbeatable options. Palermo Hollywood: so called for its number of TV and radio production houses, today is well known for its night life and cool restaurants. However, this part of Palermo still has its beauty during the day, as you can find many design stores and the famous Dorrego antique market. In terms of dinning, and if you are up for upscale food and great ambience, try La Mar for peruvian, Lusitano or Cucina Paradiso for italian, Osaka for japanese, Tegui for extravagant argentinean, or i Latina for a set menu. If you are looking for something more relaxed yet tasty, try Bar Du Marche for wine and cheeses, Siamo Nel Forno for italian, or Sunae or Sudestada for asian. This area is also great for a night out. El Nacional is a good option for beers, Festival for a more lively bar, and Tetuan if you also want to grab a bite. If you fancy a club, Makena and Niceto Club are the best. But if you are around during the day, don’t miss the cafes and patisseries, which also serve lunch and even brunch during weekends. The best are Birkin, Adorado and Oui Oui. ”
  • Yerel halktan 152 kişi öneriyor
Semt
“Recoleta is a downtown residential neighborhood in Buenos Aires, Argentina. It is an area of great historical and architectural interest, due to its Beaux-Arts architecture as well as the distinguished Recoleta Cemetery. It is also an important tourist destination in the city. It is also one of the most affluent neighborhoods in the city, with some of the priciest real estate in the city. The name of the neighborhood comes from the Monastery of the Recollect Fathers, members of the Franciscan Order which was established in the area at the beginning of the 18th century. They founded a monastery and a church dedicated to Nuestra Señora del Pilar with a cemetery attached. The Recoleta pathway is nearly the exact geographic center of the neighborhood, and one of its highest points in the city, which, at the end of the 19th century attracted wealthy families from the south of the city who sought to escape from the deadly yellow fever outbreak which began in 1871. From that time on, the Recoleta has been one of the most stylish and expensive neighborhoods in Buenos Aires, home to private family mansions, foreign embassies, and luxury hotels, including the Alvear Palace Hotel. The historical center of the neighborhood is the Church of Nuestra Señora del Pilar, construction of which was completed in 1732. For that reason, the neighborhood was occasionally called El Pilar. The church was originally situated at the edge of the banks that sloped down to the Río de la Plata and Manso Creek. When Buenos Aires suffered terrible cholera and yellow fever epidemics in the 1870s, the population of the city spread out to avoid the contagion. It was for that reason that, while the underprivileged classes settled in the south-southwest of the city, the most wealthy settled in the Recoleta area, where the height of the terrain reduced the presence of insects which transmitted the diseases. These families (many of which were members of the ruling national elite, considered of "noble" ancestry (although there were no noblemen in the former Hispanic territories) for having descended from respected historical figures from the period of Argentine independence), built mansions and other notable buildings in several European architectural styles of the period (many of which were demolished towards the end of the 1950s and beginning of the 1960s and once again during the 2000s). Consequently, Buenos Aires has often been referred to as the "Paris of South America". Nowadays, what is left of these traditional buildings coexist with elegant modern constructions. Together with some sections of the neighboring communities of Retiro and Palermo, Recoleta forms a part of the area known as Barrio Norte, Buenos Aires, a traditional residential zone for the city’s most affluent families, where a great portion of the cultural life of the city is concentrated. The Recoleta neighborhood is distinguished by its great cultural spaces. In addition to historical monuments, it is home to the National Fine Arts Museum or Museo Nacional de Bellas Artes, the National Library of Argentina, the Recoleta Cultural Center, and other exhibition venues. Recoleta Cemetery The Recoleta Cemetery is one of the main tourist attractions in the neighborhood. It was designed by the French architect Prosper Catelin, at the request of President Bernardino Rivadavia, and was dedicated in 1822. Museums and cultural centers Next to the cemetery is the former General Juan José Viamonte Shelter, administered in the past by the Recollect Fathers. When it ceased functioning as a shelter for the indigent, it was acquired by the city and converted into the Centro Cultural Recoleta, one of the most important exhibition halls for the plastic arts in the city. 150 meters away, across Libertador Avenue, is the el Museo Nacional de Bellas Artes (MNBA), which holds in its permanent collection works of art by Argentine artists such as Berni and Seguí, as well as works by European masters such as Titian, Goya, Rembrandt, Gauguin, and Manet. To the east, along Posadas Street, is the Palais de Glace, which was, at the beginning of the twentieth century, an ice skating rink. It has since been turned into a multimedia exhibition center. Behind Carlos Thays Park is located the Centro Municipal de Exposiciones, which houses a wide variety of exhibitions and cultural events. Education Several of the oldest and most prestigious schools in the capital are in the Recoleta neighborhood. Among them are the Escuela Superior de Comercio Carlos Pellegrini, the Escuela Argentina Modelo, the Scuola Edmundo de Amicis, the Colegio Champagnat, the Colegio Mallinkdrodt, the Colegio San Agustín [es] and Normal School 1, the oldest portion of which has been declared a National Monument. Many university schools are also found in Recoleta: Derecho (University of Buenos Aires School of Law), Medicina (University of Buenos Aires School of Medicine), Odontología (University of Buenos Aires School of Dentistry), and the Farmacia y Bioquímica (University of Buenos Aires Schools of Pharmacy and Biochemistry). Additionally, the neogothic style building which formerly held the University of Buenos Aires’ School of Engineering can be found on Las Heras Avenue, although today it serves only as an auxiliary building for the School, characterized by the cold, humid air typical of gothic structures. (From WIKIPEDIA)”
  • Yerel halktan 127 kişi öneriyor
Semt
“A short cab ride to the La Boca neighborhood, you can see La Caminito and Museo Proa. In another area of La Boca, you can visit La Bombonera Stadium and the Boca Juniors Museum. Near the Usina del Arte in La Boca, there are open studios and a gallery walk on Saturday afternoons. ”
  • Yerel halktan 67 kişi öneriyor
Semt
“Retiro covers the nicest and safest part of Buenos Aires downtown. Staying there, the visitor is just a few blocks from such tourist attractions as Teatro Colón, Plaza San Martín, Galerías Pacífico, Corrientes St., Puerto Madero and the historic city center. The neighborhood is a well known shopping area, but also hosts a varied night life. It has old cafés, some of the best restaurants (including parrillas, Italian, Peruvian, Indian, Japanese, Spanish and trendy brewerys) and some of the city’s hottest cocktail bars. Some tips and recommendations near our flats: Pharmacy: ⁃ Farmacity (Córdoba 685). Opens between 7:30 and 23:30, and Sundays until 22:00. Banks and ATMs: ⁃ Banco Ciudad (Córdoba 675). ⁃ HSBC (Paraguay 720). Supermarkets: ⁃ Carrefour Express (Viamonte & Maipú corner). Ideal for everyday shopping. ⁃ Disco (Esmeralda 1365). A bigger place, for more and fancier groceries. ⁃ Dietética Viamonte (Viamonte 859). For healthy stuff -like nuts, cereal, seeds, olives, etc. ⁃ Tomy (Suipacha 916). Idem! Produce markets ⁃ Verdulería López (Maipú 619). There are many around. This is one of them. ⁃ La Huerta (Esmeralda 915). Idem. Bakeries: ⁃ Dos Escudos (Juncal 905). One of the best bakeries in town. Their cut loaf sandwiches are just unforgettable. ⁃ La Mantequería (Carlos Pellegrini 655). Terrific medialunas. ⁃ Le Moulin de la Fleur (Talcahuano 888). French pâtisserie. Great baguette tradition and pistaccio macarrons! Delicatessen, cheese & cold cuts: ⁃ Los Secretos de Benjamín (Maipú 867). For picadas, the best place in the area. ⁃ Pick Market (Libertad 1212). Gourmet cheese & cold cuts, among other things. Good, but pricier. Wine shops: ⁃ Los Ángeles (the Chinese supermarket across the street). Chinese supermarkets usually have an excellent choice of good mainstream wines at very competitive prices. ⁃ Frappe (Paraguay 678). Great choice of wines, and often good offers. ⁃ Soil (Libertad 968). It’s worth the walk. Attended by the owners, who know just everything about Argentine wines. Go there if you’re looking for something more exclusive. Cafes: ⁃ Negro, cueva de café (Marcelo T. de Alvear 790 o Suipacha 637). There are plenty of cafes in the city. But for damn good real coffee, Negro is unbeatable. Great croissants too! ⁃ Florida Garden (Florida 899). An absolute all-time classic. If you are in need of a cake, don’t miss their trademark chocolate mousse cake. The new cafe next door (on Florida St.) is also excellent -and with acceptable prices. Ice creams: ⁃ Freddo (Galerías Pacífico). Argentine’s classic ice-cream store. ⁃ Rapanui (Santa Fe 772). Actually, a great chocolate store. And therefore a great ice-cream store. Restaurants: ⁃ Tancat (Paraguay 645). Spanish cuisine, and an old classic in the neighborhood. The black rise with squids and octopus is mandatory. The long table talk with many wines, too. ⁃ Irifune (Paraguay 436). There are many so-so sushi places in Buenos Aires, mind. But this is one of the good ones. A bit pricy, but really worth it. ⁃ Dadá Bistró (San Martín 941). A real SoHo bistró, planted in Buenos Aires downtown. Narrow menu, and everything’s delicious. You can also go there just for drinks: excellent bar and really nice ambiance. There’s a bunch of regular customers that go there almost every night in the year. ⁃ 1810 (Marcelo T. de Alvear 868). The best empanadas on earth? Maybe. ⁃ Fa Song Song (Esmeralda 993). Exquisite Korean food. Warning: closes early. ⁃ Broccolino (Esmeralda 776). The neighborhood’s old classic Italian place. Excellent pasta at reasonable prices. ⁃ Filo (San Martín 975). The new classic Italian. Their thin crust pizzas are exquisite -we recommend ordering their “surprise pizza”, more often than not it’s a nice surprise. ⁃ Al Carbón (Reconquista 875). One of the best parrillas in downtown. ⁃ Santos Manjares (Paraguay 938). A new bodegón; good prices and friendly ambiance. ⁃ Delhi Mahal (Córdoba 1147). Indian food. Be careful with the spice: it’s the real thing. ⁃ Del Toro (Paraguay 928). Good hamburgers and good beers; what else? ⁃ Boca de Toro (Paraguay 685). New & chic restaurant. Expensive but, so they say, very good. If you go, please tell us how it was. ⁃ Barbaro (Tres Sargentos 415). Also called “Bar-o-bar”. It was a meeting spot for artists in the 1960s; and many of them still go there on Saturdays for lunch. Bars and breweries: ⁃ La Florería Atlántico (Arroyo 872). A flower shop with a very trendy basement. It’s considered the best cocktail bar in town. If you are going there for dinner, be sure to make a reservation: it’s small and usually very crowded. ⁃ Dadá Bistro (San Martín 941). As we said, one of the best ambiances in the area. ⁃ Barís (Marcelo T. de Alvear 789). A Madrid-like bar with Ukrainian bartenders. Great choice of carefully selected beers -and the best hot-dogs in the whole universe. ⁃ On Tap (Marcelo T. de Alvear 839). Impressive choice of beers. Remember to taste a couple before ordering. ⁃ Basa (Basavilbaso 1328). A very chic SoHo style restaurant, with a fancy cocktail bar. ⁃ Cervelar (Viamonte 336 y Reconquista 958). Good beers, and that’s about it. ⁃ Gran Bar Danzon (Libertad 1161). Incomparable 1990s nouveau-riche ambiance. And good drinks. ⁃ Jack The Ripper (Libertad 1275). Now, this is a real pub -unlike many others nearby. Dim lights, good music and rude bartenders. ⁃ La Biblioteca Café (Marcelo T. de Alvear 1151). Food and drinks are no big deal. But you still need to go there: the place hosts the best jam session in town, every Monday starting at 21:30. Shopping: ⁃ Galerías Pacífico. ⁃ Florida St. ⁃ Santa Fe Av. ⁃ Zara (Florida 651). Tourist attractions: ⁃ Obelisco. Tourists keep going there for some reason, so why won’t you? ⁃ Centro cultural CCK. Amazing building and great concerts if you’re lucky. ⁃ Teatro Colón. Mandatory. Please, don’t miss it. ⁃ Centro Cultural Borges. Great temporary exhibits. ⁃ Plaza San Martín, Torre de los Ingleses. One of the city’s most beautiful parks. ⁃ Corrientes Av. (Gran Rex y Opera theatres). Take a look at their concert schedules. ⁃ Basílica Santísimo Sacramento (San Martín 1035). One of the most impressive churches in town. ”
  • Yerel halktan 37 kişi öneriyor
Semt
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“Not so tourist neighborhood but if you have more than 1 week in the city is good to visit for food, shopping, running or simple waking. Some places: Barrancas de Belgrano, Av Cabildo for shopping or Cañitas to have dinner. ”
  • Yerel halktan 19 kişi öneriyor
Semt
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“Villa Crespo is the barrio just southwest of Palermo, which has resulted in some real estate agents calling it ‘Palermo Queens.’”
  • Yerel halktan 14 kişi öneriyor
Semt
“Located near tango venues, three blocks south of Corrientes Ave. and Subway B, three blocks north of Rivadavia St. and Subway A, and 1 block from Diaz Velez Ave., 15 minutes to downtown or Palermo.”
  • Yerel halktan 10 kişi öneriyor
Semt
“One of the biggest train stations of the country. Will take you to the south of the city, La Plata, Mar del Plata, etc.”
  • Yerel halktan 6 kişi öneriyor
Semt
“Barrio que combina recreación, gastronomía, comercios de todos los ramos posibles y grandes espacios verdes. Tranquilo, seguro y con diversos medios de locomoción que conectan con toda la ciudad autónoma de Buenos Aires y barrios suburbanos.”
  • Yerel halktan 7 kişi öneriyor
Semt
“Some places to visit: Casa Rosada (National Government House); crossing to Puerto Madero through new stairs (great instagram photos) and also Centro Cultural Kirchner.”
  • Yerel halktan 6 kişi öneriyor
Semt
“Small semi-private group craft beer tour in an off-the-beaten-path residential neighborhood. You will have some great craft beer where locals go to quaff away from the crowded touristy scene. www.asadoadventure.com/buenos-aires-craft-beer-adventure/”
  • Yerel halktan 8 kişi öneriyor
Semt
“Tranquilo, residencial, lleno de cafés y restos. Con un ambiente muy local pero amable”
  • Yerel halktan 7 kişi öneriyor
Semt
“Entre productoras, agencias, talleres mecánicos y el cementerio más grande de la ciudad, Chacarita avanza hacia una era de renovación de la mano de propuestas que le dan nueva vida al barrio. Cada vez más bares, restaurantes y diseñadores apuestan a este polo en ascenso que conserva aire de barrio: calles tranquilas, con espacios para estacionar, los vecinos de siempre y algunos turistas. Esta nueva Chacarita no quiere perderles pisada a sus vecinos Villa Crespo y Colegiales (barrios en crecimiento de los que tanto ya se habló) y busca convertirse poco a poco en una opción de planazos, que van desde acodarse en una barra a la hora del vermú hasta paseos relax por sus recovecos durante los fines de semana. ”
  • Yerel halktan 5 kişi öneriyor
Semt
“The area around the intersection of Corrientes and Pueyrredón avenues is called Once,. Buy at the best prices in the city”
  • Yerel halktan 4 kişi öneriyor