It's interesting to see if you are passing by; however, I would not place this at the top of my list of things to see in Belgrade. The house is nice and includes furniture representative of the 18th and 19th century.
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We were five minutes too late to tour the inside of Princess Ljubica’s residence. She was the wife of Prince Miloš Obrenović I, Prince of Serbia. On November 6, 1817, she became Princess of Serbia and remained as such until the Prince abdicated his throne...More
the second floor devoted to a collection of drawing rooms from Belgrade across the 19th Century with typical styles of decor of various epochs. Well worth a visit and the purchase of the book detailing each room!
It worked out really well, as on the day we visited it was free admission. The residence is interesting in quite an understated way. Many Ottoman influences can be seen inside. Its worth a visit.
Couldn't go in and take a look, because we were there outside of its working hours, however it looked very interesting! You can go and "drink coffee with Princess Ljubica" and take a look around the house. On the outside looks quite nice too -...More
The house is one of the finest examples of a grander style of living during the early 19th century. Also extremely harmonious in architecture. The exposition of the sculptures of Sava Sandic in the cellar is a great bonus.
This is a small, well preserved palace where each of the roughly 14 rooms is furnished in the style of upper class/elite/royal Belgrade during a particular part of the 19th Century, transitioning gradually from the era of Ottoman rule (early 19th Century) to European domination...More
Really nice and we'll maintained stately home, such an elegant museum right in the heart of Belgrade. The rooms and furnishings are really beautiful and your ticket gives you access to almost all of it from drawing rooms, bedrooms, and various reception rooms. The staff...More