The places you really shouldn’t miss include : the Grand’Place with its rounded cobblestones and gilded houses, Manneken Pis, the brazen little chap with the well-stocked wardrobe, the Galeries Saint-Hubert, the Bourse(stock exchange), La Monnaie Opéra house,… but to feel the soul of the city and enjoy the “art de vivre” like a Brussels native, you have to go into one of the many cafés you come accross on the way and sip a Gueuze, Kriek or Faro, jewels in the crown of Brussels’great brewing tradition.
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The major attractions at the heart of the capital can be discovered at leisure in the course of one single, charming walk. In fact, its most fascinating old monuments are concentrated within a perimeter that is on a human scale...
From 20 September 2014 to 11 January 2015, the Royal Museums of Fine Arts of Belgium dedicate a complete overview to Constant Meunier’s career.
Unmistakable symbol of Brussels and Belgium and unique feat in the history of architecture: the Atomium is today the most popular attraction in the Capital of Europe.
The aim of the museum is to teach the public in an appealing way all about brewing in Belgium. Visitors will see the history of beer, a variety of ancient machines used in brewing and beer production, a collection of roughly one thousand Belgian beer bottles, several hundred beer mats, beer glasses, a fine collection of café hoardings, etc.
The museum exhibits collections related to the life of the Guild and the history of crossbow (more than 1500 parts)...
Creativity and folklore in Brussels reflect the art of living: fashion, design, and diversity are given pride of place everywhere in the studios and display windows: from vintage to refined rawness, from minimalism to kitsch. All the styles of art and of life are there. Anecdotes, nonsense, patois… your guide will tell you all about it.