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Öffentliche Verkehrsmittel in Istanbul

Einkaufszentrum
“Eine der berühmtesten Moscheen in Istanbul. Die Moschee wird jeweils zu den Gebetszeiten 60 Minuten geschlossen. Der Eintritt ist kostenlos.”
57 Einheimische empfehlen
Route
“It is one of the best historical flats of Istnbul. You can find everything that you need”
86 Einheimische empfehlen
Park
“A beautiful park with fresh air and peace hidden in the city's crowd, also has a symbolic stand worth hearing.”
37 Einheimische empfehlen
Biergarten
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“originally called the Cité de Péra, is a famous historic passage on İstiklal Avenue in the Beyoğlu district of Istanbul, Turkey. It is filled with boutiques and meyhanes. ”
75 Einheimische empfehlen
Café
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“The Maçka Democracy Park is located in Şişli, on the Maçka Valley, and covers an area of 156,671 square meters. The first reference to a park in the valley dates from the 19th century, when the area along the stream, that runs through the valley, was used as a recreation spot.”
61 Einheimische empfehlen
Kunstmuseum
“Established in 2005, the Pera Museum takes its name from the original name for the Beyoğlu district and is housed in a handsome 19th century building. Known for its diverse and well-curated temporary exhibitions by artists from all over the world, the Pera Museum is also home to a permanent collection of Orientalist paintings, Anatolian weights and measures, and Kütahya tiles and ceramics on display. Pera Museum's in-house cinema screens a variety of independent features and shorts throughout the year.”
51 Einheimische empfehlen
Einkaufszentrum
“Shopping mall in the center of Nişantaşı offers different nice brands of clothing, a small technology store, a bookstore and more. Food court floor which is called 'mahalle' ( neighbourhood) has a nice open space concept where you can find different restaurants all together. A very good cinema and Big Chefs restaurants wait you in the top floor. The terrace of the restaurant has a beautiful vista of bosphorus and the bridge but it's windy and cold in winter time :) choose your place.”
37 Einheimische empfehlen
Restaurant
$$$
“Schönes Restaurant mitten im Bosphorus Atemberaubernder Blick auf die Moscheen”
63 Einheimische empfehlen
Einkaufszentrum
“Ultra-lux, high end shopping and dining experiences in this awards winning mall.”
41 Einheimische empfehlen
Park
“Bring a rug, grab some food and enjoy a picnic under the trees. Locals flock to the city’s green spaces on sunny days, so arrive early to get a good spot. You can also eat and drink at the pavilions – the restaurants are pleasant and they boast pretty Bosphorus views.”
50 Einheimische empfehlen
Kunstgalerie
“This is a former Ottoman Bank now converted to SALT Galata which is one of my favorite cultural institutions in Istanbul that puts on a variety of talks, screenings and workshops, all of which are free. ”
59 Einheimische empfehlen
Frühstückscafé
$$
“I don't know if you ever tried Turkish breakfast, but this is how we do it. ”
61 Einheimische empfehlen
Route
“Galata Tower is a tower located in Galata district of Istanbul. Built in 528, the building is an important symbol of the city. The Bosphorus and the Golden Horn can be traced panoramic... It is a 10 to 12 minute walk from your apartment.”
43 Einheimische empfehlen
Kirche
“The largest and most prominent Catholic church in Istanbul, the majestic St. Antoine on Istiklal Caddesi was built between 1906 and 1912 in the Venetian Neo-Gothic style. St Antoine offers masses throughout the week in English, Turkish, Polish and Italian, and is a nice place to pop in for a moment of silent reflection after spending the morning traversing the crowded Beyoğlu district. Before being elected as pope, Pope John XXIII preached at St. Antoine for a number of years when he served as Vatican's apostolic delegate to Turkey. He is commemorated by a statue located in the courtyard.”
51 Einheimische empfehlen
Bekleidungsgeschäft
“You can buy some stuff there, it is center of taksim. Just in istiklal street, also there is h&m, mango, bershka etc.”
30 Einheimische empfehlen
Mosque
“The Süleymaniye crowns one of İstanbul's seven hills and dominates the Golden Horn, providing a landmark for the entire city. Though it's not the largest of the Ottoman mosques, it is certainly one of the grandest and most beautiful. It's also unusual in that many of its original külliye (mosque complex) buildings have been retained and sympathetically adapted for reuse. Commissioned by Süleyman I, known as 'the Magnificent', the Süleymaniye was the fourth imperial mosque built in İstanbul and it certainly lives up to its patron's nickname. The mosque and its surrounding buildings were designed by Mimar Sinan, the most famous and talented of all imperial architects. Sinan's türbe (tomb) is just outside the mosque's walled garden, next to a disused medrese (seminary) building. Mosque The mosque was built between 1550 and 1557. Its setting and plan are particularly pleasing, featuring gardens and a three-sided forecourt with a central domed ablutions fountain. The four minarets with their 10 beautiful şerefes (balconies) are said to represent the fact that Süleyman was the fourth of the Osmanlı sultans to rule the city and the 10th sultan after the establishment of the empire. In the garden behind the mosque is a terrace offering lovely views of the Golden Horn and Bosphorus. The street underneath once housed the mosque complex's arasta (street of shops), which was built into the retaining wall of the terrace. Close by was a five-level mülazim (preparatory school). Inside, the building is breathtaking in its size and pleasing in its simplicity. Sinan incorporated the four buttresses into the walls of the building – the result is wonderfully 'transparent' (ie open and airy) and highly reminiscent of Aya Sofya, especially as the dome is nearly as large as the one that crowns the Byzantine basilica. The mihrab (niche in a minaret indicating the direction of Mecca) is covered in fine İznik tiles, and other interior decoration includes window shutters inlaid with mother-of-pearl, gorgeous stained-glass windows, painted muqarnas (corbels with honeycomb detail), a spectacular persimmon-coloured floor carpet, painted pendentives and medallions featuring fine calligraphy. Külliye Süleyman specified that his mosque should have the full complement of public services: imaret (soup kitchen), medrese, hamam, darüşşifa (hospital) etc. Today the imaret, with its charming garden courtyard, houses the Dârüzziyafe cafe and is a lovely place to enjoy a çay. On its right-hand side (north) is a tabhane (inn for travelling dervishes) that was being restored at the time of writing, and on its left-hand side (south) is Lale Bahçesi, a popular tea garden set in a sunken courtyard. The main entrance to the mosque is accessed from Professor Sıddık Sami Onar Caddesi, formerly known as Tiryaki Çarşışı (Market of the Addicts). The buildings here once housed three medreses and a primary school; they're now home to the Süleymaniye Library and a raft of popular streetside fasulye (bean) restaurants that used to be teahouses selling opium (hence the street's former name). On the corner of Professor Sıddık Sami Onar Caddesi and Şifahane Sokak is the darüşşifa, also under restoration. The still-functioning Süleymaniye Hamamı is on the eastern side of the mosque. Tombs To the right (southeast) of the main entrance is the cemetery, home to the octagonal tombs of Süleyman and his wife Haseki Hürrem Sultan (Roxelana). The tile work surrounding the entrances to both is superb and the ivory-inlaid panels in Süleyman's tomb are lovely. Surrounding Area The streets surrounding the mosque are home to what may well be the most extensive concentration of Ottoman timber houses on the historical peninsula, many of which are currently being restored as part of an urban regeneration project. To see some of these, head down Felva Yokuşu (between the tabhane and Sinan's tomb) and then veer right into Namahrem Sokak and Ayrancı Sokak. One of the many Ottoman-era houses here was once occupied by Mimar Sinan; it now houses a cafe. Alternatively, from Professor Siddık Sami Onar Caddesi head southwest into narrow Ayşekadin Hamamı Sokak (it's hidden in the middle of the souvenir stands) and follow it and Kayserili Ahmetpaşa Sokak down through the Molla Hüsrev district, which is slowly being restored as part of the Süleymaniye Urban Regeneration Project. Kayserili Ahmetpaşa Sokak is home to a number of pretty timber houses built in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.”
39 Einheimische empfehlen