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Dubrovnik is a historic city on the Adriatic Sea in southern Croatia. Known for its distinctive Old Town encased with massive stone walls completed in the 16th century, the city boasts a wealth of well-preserved buildings ranging from baroque churches, and renaissance palaces, to gothic architecture. Perched on the Dalmatian Coast, Dubrovnik is one of the most prominent tourist destinations in the Mediterranean Sea, making it a UNESCO World Heritage site. Its stunning location, cobblestone streets, and picturesque landscape draw in thousands of tourists each year, seeking to experience its rich history, vibrant culture, and breathtaking scenery.


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Points of interest

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It is known for its characteristic Old Town, surrounded by enormous stone walls completed in the 16th century. Its well-preserved buildings range from the Baroque-style Church of St. Blaise to the Renaissance Sponza Palace and the Gothic-style Rector's Palace, which is now a history museum. Paved with limestone, the pedestrian street Stradun (or Placa) is lined with shops and restaurants.

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Pile Gate

The Pile Gate is the main access to the walled city of Dubrovnik. Built in 1537 on the western side of the walls, the Pile Gate or Pile Gate was for many years the only entrance to the Republic of Ragusa. The drawbridge that preceded the gate was closed every night so that no one could enter or leave the city.

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Rector's Palace

The Rector's Palace (Knežev dvor) which was the seat of the government and the rector in the times when Dubrovnik was an independent republic and the spectacular Cathedral of Velika Gospa, which was built in 1192. The earthquakes in 1671 and 1713 completely destroyed it but it was rebuilt by an Italian architect. Inside one can admire an Assumption of the Virgin by Titian (1552) and a gold and silver reliquary of St. Blaise, and it can also be visited at night by candlelight.

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Church of San Blas

The Church of St. Blaise is located in the touristy Plaza de la Luza in Dubrovnik, where it draws significant attention due to its ornate architectural style (Venetian Baroque), which contrasts with the Renaissance buildings that surround it. A place well worth knowing its history, since St. Blaise is the patron saint of the city.