Esztergom – Vaskapu Restaurant
Camera position: Vaskapu restaurant
Badacsony – Kisfaludy-ház Restaurant
The Badacsony Region
For many people, Badacsony, the centre of the wine region is the home of the unique white wines, born from the love of the hill and the water, together with the harvest festival. The romantic love of the famous poet, Sándor Kisfaludy and Róza Szegedy, which started at a harvest in Badacsony, was left to us in lyrics. Ever since then each year brings new love and new harvest. Street, spring, lookout tower was named after the poet, while Róza gave the name of a basalt block forming a heart shape (Rózsakő). Today the wine press house of the woman in love is a museum, cherishing the memory of its owners. In Badacsonytomaj you must see the basalt church with its three aisles and two steeples. Only in France is there a church similar to this one. The four chapels on Badacsony Hill show that it is rich in spirituality. Badacsony has a spirit. If you stop for a minute here and listen silently, you can hear the noise of the fiery Celtic herds passing by, the everyday of the peaceful Avars, the rumble of the Roman carts. As the authors in the book “Erre inni kell” say: “People come and go on the hill, live lives after lives but the spirit is untouchable. It is charming, beautiful, magnificent, generous, rich and impossible to waste.”
Camera position: Badacsony, Kisfaludy-ház Restaurant
Visegrád – Citadel
Visegrád is a city where time had woven nature’s beauty into human creation; where the past millennium lives alongside the present. In the most gorgeous part of the Danube Bend, with exciting activities and experiences never to be forgotten, the castle town of Visegrád awaits you.
The upper fortification system built by Béla IV, the Citadel, was constructed in the 1250s. The Holy Crown was housed in the old castle tower from 1323 until the Ottoman subjection. The castle, which was the primary location of the 1335 Congress of Visegrád, had been expanded and embellished in the times of Sigismund of Luxemburg and Matthias Corvinus. By the end of the Ottoman subjection, the stronghold, shot to ruin in multiple sieges, had lost its military significance. Its restoration is in progress to this day.