Victoriei Avenue

Victoriei Avenue

Victoriei Avenue is one of the most important traffic lanes in Bucharest, spreading from Națiunile Unite Square, all the way to Victoriei Square.

It got its name – Victoriei Avenue – in 1878, when the Romanian Army triumphantly marched into the Capital after the Independence War.

Various edifices have been constructed on this street over the years: grandiose mansions that the old local nobility used to live in, churches, inns, hotels, shops, luxury stores, coffee shops and state institutions.

Victoriei Avenue comprises many architectural monuments:

  • National Museum of Romanian History (Postal Palace)
  • CEC headquarter
  • Palace of the National Military Circle
  • Capsa House
  • Odeon Theatre
  • Constantin Tanase Theatre
  • The Revival’s Memorial
  • National Museum of Art of Romania (Royal Palace)
  • Senate Palace
  • Central University Library
  • Romanian Athenaeum
  • White Church
  • Museum of Ceramics and Glass (Ştirbei Palace)
  • Vernescu House
  • National University of Arts Bucharest
  • Cantacuzino Palace (George Enescu National Museum)

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