The capital of Czech Republic Prague has truly one of the greatest nightlife scenes in the world. Prague clubs are open all hours of the day or night. Clubs in Prague are diverse and you can easily find excellent jazz or hopping house music, R&B, rock, pop, house and other styles clubs to match your mood any day of the week. You should keep an eye on the listings for upcoming shows in Prague. Clubs with crowded dance floors, dimly lit corners, music concerts abound in Prague’s clubs - you’ll quickly find a favorite one. Here are the most popular clubs you may like. Some Prague Hotels also have their own clubs. Check them also
Lavka Club is a good spot for a drink and a dance established in 1991. It located in the main historically important centre of Prague on terrace upon the Vltava River, right next to the Charles Bridge and also very close to the National Theatre. It is an ideal place for a wide range of cultural events. You can also take advantage of the riverside outdoor seating during warmer months. Lavka’s party music covers everything from 60’s to today’s best dance tunes.
La Fabrique is one of the city’s well-known and the oldest clubs. It is situated just a 3 minute walk from Wenceslas Square and 5 minutes from the Old Town Square. This club is popular with both locals and tourists, climb down the stairs and enjoy this cellar bar with a selection of great drinks, and one level further down there is the dance floor where you’ll find a live DJ to get you in the party mood and ensure you have a good night.
Double Trouble Club is located in the centre of Prague in a Gothic cellar between Old Town Square and Wenceslas Square near of historics monuments. Drinks are reasonably priced the dancing really begins around midnight and sometimes even with dances on the tables and chairs! DJs play in the club from Monday to Saturday. If you enjoy a small party atmosphere in historic settings, Double Trouble Club is right place for you.
Lucerna Music Club is one of the most popular live music clubs in the Czech Republic featuring local rock and jazz bands, plus themed nights like Depeche Mode and The Cure parties. Every Friday and Saturday you can visit their POP 80s & 90s Video Party. The dance floor in Lucerna Music Club wraps around the semi-circular stage, enabling the crowd to close in on their favorite performers.
Roxy club is situated right in the Prague centre with a ot of historics monuments, close to the Old Town Square in street Dlouha 33, Prague 1. This dance club is maybe the most famous nightclub in Prague. You can here music of all genres plays in Roxy club but it tends to be heavier than in other clubs in Prague: Drum ‘n’ Bass, Jungle, Minimal, Techno etc. The dance floor is very large and it is a big plus comparing to other Prague clubs. Both locals and foreigners go to Roxy club.
Rock Café club has center position and it is a multimedia space, offering concerts, gallery, CD shop and cinema. Sometimes the music contest is held there – a contest of young unknown bands that hope to be noticed by the organizing sponsor. There are new lighting and sound systems, original new interior design and high-efficiency air conditioning.
The Czech Republic has very rich cultural heritage. Its capital Prague has hundreds of golden spires, but the surrounding area is filled with some of Europe’s most beautiful castles and historical monuments that luckily managed to survive everything and check historics monuments. And there are cities in Czech Republic not worse than Prague and they retain their glory throughout the ages. If you are visiting Prague, visit all Czech Republic to have full and completed impression about this country.Not far from Prague is Karlstejn, probably the most famous Czech castle overlooking Berounka river with looming towers is simply must see it is and one of the most popular tours outside Prague. It is Charles’s IV pride and joy, the Czech King and the Roman Emperor who founded the castle in 1348 as a place for safekeeping of the royal treasures, especially Charles’s collection of holy relics and the coronation jewels of the Roman Empire.
Different parts of the castle are located at the various height levels. The massive prismatic tower called “Great” is dominated in Karlstejn Castle. Karlštejn makes deep impression on everyone with its stately manner and the same mood is passed to visitors by its interior, adjusted as much as possible to the original Medieval appearance. Nowadays the Castle hosts the world’s largest collection of panel paintings on historics monuments by Master Theodoric, the largest portrait gallery of Czech rulers in the country and the replica of the Czech Kings Crown. It is up to 30 km from Prague; you can reach by train from Hlavní and Smíchovské nadrazi train stations. It is closed in February.
Other big Castle is Konopiste built as a castle in the first half of the 14th century. Originally Konopiste castle was built in the Early Gothic style. Renaissance and Baroque reconstruction changed the castle and then at the end of the 19th century it was refurbished in the Romantic style for Franz Ferdinand d´Este, successor to the Habsburg throne. Konopiště keeps extraordinarily rich collections that make it one of the most interesting manors of Central Europe. It includes artistic, arts and crafts articles covering the Gothic, Renaissance, Baroque, and also modern periods. Konopiste Castle is less than 50 kilometres from the capital city Prague. You reach it by bus from Roztyly metro station to Benesov or train from Main Station to Benesov.
Ceský Krumlov situated on the banks of the Vltava river is the town that preserved much of its Gothic and Renaissance architecture. Ceský Krumlov has entered in 1992 the UNESCO register of monuments of world significance for its well-preserved Medieval, Renaissance and Baroque architecture. There is Castle in Český Krumlov from the 13th century, which is the 2nd largest castle complex in Czech Republic after Prague castle.
Kutna Hora town is also included in UNESCO register for historical centre of the town, together with the Church of Assumption of the Virgin Mary in Sedlec and the St. Barbara´s Cathedral. This town was the silver heart of Medieval Europe for historics monuments, one of the most important royal towns with silver mining competed with Prague economically, politically and culturally at that time. Sedlec’s Church “Kostnice” is the most impressive view of 40,000 dead form morbidly fascinating sculptures and artwork; skeletons meticulously fashioned in 1870 by a wood carver. You can reach Kutna Hora by train from Prague Hlavní nádraží or Masarykovo nádraží or by bus from the Florenc bus station and it will take a little bit more than 1 hour travel.
Karlovy Vary (German name of Karlsbad) is the world famous spa town founded in 1350 by the Czech King and Holy Roman Emperor Charles IV. It was known as the “Saloon of Europe” – the most fashionable spa on continent and was visited by such celebrities like Casanova, Ludwig van Beethoven, Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, Franz Kafka, Alphonse Mucha and many others. Big event in Karlovy Vary is International Film Festival that takes part annually. To get there you can use a bus from Prague that will get you to Karlovy Vary in around 2 hours.
National Museum is one of the city’s most characteristic sights; this massive Neo-Renaissance historics monuments construction dating back to the late nineteenth century overlooks the town from the top end of Wenceslas Square. This epic, neo-renaissance construction was planned by Josef Schultz as an architectural symbol of the Czech National Revival. It is the principal and oldest museum in the Czech Republic. A Statue of a Knight on Horseback guards is placed in the Czech National Museum in downtown Prague with Prague hotels, restaurants around.
In the premature 18th century, the National Museum of Prague in the Czech Republic was a scientific organization intended to systematically establish, prepare and publicly exhibit natural scientific and historical collections. The National Museum was founded through the hard work of many specific figures in Bohemia and many photos and construction plans were taken and gone over before the final stages were completed.
The interior is quite spectacular: an impressive staircase sweeps up to the ‘Pantheon’—a hall filled with busts of Czech cultural heroes. The show signs are old-fashioned, centred on fossils, stuffed animals, minerals and archaeological finds. Some temporary exhibitions are usually on show— these are occasionally of contemporary art. To get to National museum you can use Subway A/C - station Muzeum or tram 11 - stop Muzeum. Basic price for ticket is 120 CZK. If you stay in Prague hotels near National Museum, you can walk by foot.
Primeval history of Bohemia, Moravia and Slovakia - depicts the concurrent development of the varied cultures in the area and the other contains archaeological discoveries and models of fortified dwellings and ritual burials.
Mineralogical & petrological collection has over 200,000 specimens of minerals, rocks, gemstones, meteorites, tektites and dynamic geology, but only around 12,000 are on display. Zoological collection has more than 5000 creatures exhibited, including a giant sea sponge from Java, the world’s largest-known butterfly and a varied collection of shells from the giant clam to the sea mollusc.
Palaeontological collection - contains specimens from the Bohemian Massif from the Palaeozoic, Mesozoic and Cainozoic eras, as well as a section called Life During the Course of the Earth’s Geological History that charts the development of the organic world.
Anthropological collection demonstrates the methods used by anthropologists to obtain information by studying ancient human bones through osteometry (the measuring of bones) and osteomorphoscopy (description of bones). The Antropology Department detain one of the largest collection in the world although not all is on display.