Explore interesting sights in Szeged, Hungary. Click on a marker on the map to view details about it. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 14 sights are available in Szeged, Hungary.Sightseeing Tours in Szeged
1. Szegedi vasúti híd újszegedi hídfő
The Tisza Bridge in Szeged is a former Szeged Bridge, which until 1944 carried Szeged to the traffic lines connecting Szeged to Timisoara and the neighboring Banat. Hungary's second railway Bridge was originally designed for two tracks, but after 1920 only one pair of rails ran on the bridge. The facility, which loses its importance with the Trianon decision, was no longer restored after World War II destruction. It was only after the accession of Hungary and Romania to the European Union that the crossing of the crossing was raised.
The Count Palace is the largest building in the Szeged downtown in the largest separate Art Nouveau, which has remained almost without any change. The building of the palace was initiated by Martin Árpád, the Attorney General of Szeged, to serve as the home of high-paid urban officials. The Raichle J. At the street level of the building designed by Francis, there were attorneys and flats on the floor. The palace was completed in a very short period of time, only 13 months after the start of the construction.
3. MÁV 375 gőzmozdony
The steam locomotive of MÁV class, later 375 series, was one of the most commonly used side-line locomotives of the Royal State Iron Factory, produced in several sub-series from the turn of the century to 1959. Not only is it considered one of the best successful steam locomotives in its category recognised by the experts of the Hungarian but also neighbouring countries, which served until the end of the steam age, and from which all the countries that use the type are kept in the country.
4. Visitor Centre of the Szeged Cathedral
The Dóm Visitor Centre Szeged is a multifunctional tourist and cultural facility located in the sub-temple of the Reception Church. Exhibitions of a church and secular nature can be viewed in the exhibition space and its Community spaces are also suitable for the organisation of cultural and Community events. From here you can visit the western tower and the Dömötör tower. The operator of the facility is the DÓM Development and Tourism Service Organisation.
5. Móra Ferenc Museum
The Móra Ferenc Museum is a museum in Szeged, Hungary. The museum stands at the intersection of the bank of the river Tisza and the city's Downtown Bridge. In addition to its seasonal exhibitions, archaeological, ethnographic, historical, and scientific research is conducted at the museum. The museum was founded in 1883, and the neoclassical building was opened in 1896. The institute was renamed in the honor of its former Director, Móra Ferenc in 1950.
6. Church of St. Nicholas, Szeged
The Serbian Orthodox Church of St. Nicholas is one of the oldest, Baroque style, and is a Serbian Orthodox church on the Dome Square, behind the relics of St. Nicholas, on the Dome Square. The Orthodox Christian building, built between 1773 and 1781, is one of the five Serbian churches in Csongrád-Csanád county, alongside the Szőreg, Deszki, Újszentiván, Hódmezővásárhely, which gives an insight into the rich Hungarian past of the Serbs.
7. Kisboldogasszony szerb templom
The Small Belts is a Serbian Orthodox church of Szőreg is one of the oldest structures in Copf classicist style, a Serbian Orthodox church of the birth of the Virgin Mary. Built between 1779 and 1785, the Pravoslav Christian building, Csongrád-Csanád County, is one of the five Serbian churches in Szeged, Deszki, Újszentiván, Hódmezővásárhely, which gives an insight into the rich Hungarian past of the Serbs.
8. Szent István téri víztorony
The Szeged water tower stands on Szent István Square and was built in 1904. Its designer is Szilárd Zielinski. The water tower of the pioneer of reinforced concrete construction in Hungary was built as the second in the country, the contractor of the tower building praises the work of Henrik Freund and his sons. In March 2003 it received a unique industrial history monument protection.
9. Szeged Synagogue
The Szeged Synagogue is a synagogue in Szeged, Hungary. It is a 1902 building designed by the Jewish Hungarian architect Lipót Baumhorn (1860–1932), whose work is considered to contain the finest examples of the unique fin de siècle Hungarian blending of Art Nouveau and Historicist styles sometimes known as Magyar style. It served Szeged's large Neolog community.
10. Votive Church of Szeged
The Votive Church and Cathedral of Our Lady of Hungary is a twin-spired church in Szeged. It lies on Dóm square beside the Dömötör tower. Construction began in 1913, but due to the outbreak of the First World War, it was not completed until 1930. The church serves as the cathedral of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Szeged–Csanád.
11. Szent Rókus templom
The Church of St. Rókus Parish in Szeged was built between 1905 and 1909, according to Sándor Aigner, a Roman Catholic church of neo-Gothic architectural style. It is located in the Rókus district, along today's Kossuth Lajos Avenue.
12. Szent Miklós templom
The Church of St. Nicholas in Szeged was built between 1754 and 1767 in late Baroque style. The designer is Wenceslas Lechner. It was built by János Dobi, master builder from Szeged, on the site of the medieval abbey church.
13. Triplex Confinium
The Triple Border, literally translated triple border, is a border stone in the form of a monument, on the border of Hungary, Romania and Serbia. It was erected after the Treaty of Trianon was established on June 4, 1920.
14. Honvéd téri református templom
The Reformed Church on Honvéd Square built in modernist style is Szeged's second Reformed church, built between 1941 and '44 according to the plans of József Borsos on the southern edge of downtown.
Disclaimer Please be aware of your surroundings and do not enter private property. We are not liable for any damages that occur during the tours.