Prague » Neighborhoods

Hradcany & Letna
Hillsides, stretched from the west to the north, provide spectacular views of greenish copper cupolas, narrow cobblestone streets, bridges connecting both river banks and green gardens from red-roof tops of centuries-old houses.
St. Vitus Cathedral
Prague Castle
Lobkowicz Palace
The Prague Loreto
Strahov Monastery

Franz Kafka’s birthplace. Josefov houses Prague’s Jewish community. This small neighborhood centered around Široká street is completely surrounded by Staré Město (Old Town). As the former Jewish Ghetto, today all that remains are a few synagogues and the oldest surviving Jewish cemetery in Europe.
Jewish Museum in Prague
Spanish Synagogue
St. Nicholas Church
Pinkas Synagogue
Old Jewish Cemetery

Mala Strana (Little Quarter)
Nestled underneath Prague Castle it was once a part of the Kings route taken by future kings on their way to coronation – originating in the Old Town, crossing Charles Bridge and leading to Saint Vitus Cathedral.
Charles Bridge
St. Nicholas Cathedral
Church of Our Lady Victorious – Holy Child of Prague
The Vrtba Garden
Kampa Park

Nove Mesto (New Town)
Nearly 700 hundred meters long, Wenceslas Square represents the most frequent and buzzing crossroads of the city. The National Museum in the upper part of the square watches over your spending spree in countless shops and retail stores lining the entire square, which ends at Na Příkopě, the most famous shopping street.
St Cyril and St Methodius Cathedral
National Memorial to the Heroes of the Heydrich Terror
Statue of Franz Kafka
Dancing House
Namesti Republiky

Stare Mesto (Old Town)
The medieval heart of Prague and the most beautiful square in the city. Its unique historical atmosphere of gothic houses and churches, cobblestone streets and squares, and stone towers.
Old Town Square
Old Town Hall and Astronomical Clock
Municipal House Hall
Kostel Panny Marie Pred Tynem
National Gallery in Prague

Popular with young Czechs and Expats. Standing on former vineyards developed very quickly in the first decades of the 19th century. With its amazing parks, classicist houses, terrace cafés, artsy bars, cozy restaurants, markets, and vintage and trendy shops, it is a home for people from all around the world.

Zizkov could be classified as “hipster” Prague. Žižkov is equally trendy, if not a bit grittier, with cheaper apartments for the urban-minded and plenty of after-hours action for night owls. For most of the locals, Zizkov has become synonymous with Prague’s underground and classic beer pubs. This is a bohemian place that plays by its own rules, and a pub is never too far.

Calm and quiet and with a comfortable neighborhood feel, Karlin has lovely cafés and restaurants, and is only a few metro stops to the center.

Further away from the center and with less metro access, Holesovice has one amazing attraction: the Letna park and beer garden.

While it’s unlikely Anděl could be called quaint and charming, it’s mighty convenient and offers high-value accommodations.