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Djure Daničića 64

11300 Smederevo

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Your Travel Date: 20.10.2018. - 21.10.2018.

Standard reservation

Standard reservation is guaranteed until 20.10.2018, 14:00 (local time) by the hotel. In case if you do not come until the agreed time (local time) your reservation will be cancelled free by the hotel and you have no longer rights for the accommodation.

There are special rates for selected period.

Date(s)DescriptionPrice
20.10.2018.
Weekend rate
1 x Single (20.00 €)
20.00 €
1 night(s)T O T A L:20.00 €

Breakfast Continental/Standard, Breakfast English/American, Breakfast Buffet, Traditional breakfast

Local tax for adults 80.00 din. (0.66 EUR) per person per night
Local tax for children 40.00 din. (0.33 EUR) till 7 years old per child per night

Other information

Reception staffed: 0 - 24h

Free of charge:

Upgrade to next room category, Car park/garage, Late check out, Welcome drink

The recently constructed hotel is located at Smederevo, 8 km from motorway E-75 (European's corridor 10). Smederevo is 45 km from Belgrade, the capital of Serbia and Montenegro. Smederevo is situated on Danube river (European corridor 10). The hotel contains 43 rooms and apartments. Each room and apartment has bathroom, telephone, a television with satellite programs, and individual heating/ air conditioning and internet. Situated on the property is a restaurant with approximately 120 seating places, which includes outdoor garden area, with fountain. Associated to the hotel is a cafe. There is a parking area available for guests.For the guests we have swimming pool, sauna and fitness, internet access, conference room for 50 stands. Great dishes and lovely ambient will bring you divining experience while eating in our restaurant. The restaurant menu offers Serbian national dishes, such a: hot domestic breads, Sjenica cheese and cream, fresh salads, beans served in earthen dish , cabbage soup and regional local vegetables. The specialties of the house are lamb and veal baked in an earthen dishes.

Smederevo (Смедерево) is a city and municipality in Serbia on the Danube at 44.67° North, 20.93° East. In 2002 the city had a total population of 77,808 (2002), and the surrounding municipality had a population of 109,809. It is the administrative center of the Podunavlje District of Serbia. In Serbian, the city is known as Smederevo (Смедерево), in Latin as Semendria, in Romanian as Semendria, in Hungarian as Szendrő or Vég-Szendrő, in Turkish as Semendire, and in German as Semendria or Smederewo. The modern founder of the city was the Serbian prince Đurađ Branković in the 15th century, who built the Smederevo fortress in 1430 as new Serbian capital. When he became lord of Tokaj in Hungary, he planted vines from Smederevo on his estates there; from these came the famous Tokaji white wine. Smederevo was the residence of Branković and the capital of Serbia from 1430 until 1439, when it was conquered by the Ottoman Empire after a two months siege. In 1444 according to the Peace of Szeged between the Kingdom of Hungary and the Ottoman Empire the Sultan gave back Smederevo to Đurađ Branković, the ally of John Hunyadi. On 22 August 1444 the Serb prince peacefully took possession the evacuated town. After Hunyadi broke the peace treaty Đurađ Branković remained neutral. Serbia became a battleground territory between Kingdom of Hungary and the Ottomans so the angry Branković captured Hunyadi after his defeat at the Second Battle of Kosovo in 1448. Hunyadi was imprisoned in Smederevo fortress for a short time. In 1454 Sultan Mehmed II sieged Smederevo and devastated Serbia. The town was delibareted by Hunyadi. In 1459 Smederevo was captured by the Ottomans after the death of Branković. The town became a Turkish border-fortress, and played an important part in Hungarian-Ottoman wars until 1526. Because of its strategic location, Smederevo was gradually renewed and enlarged. For a long period, the town was the capital of the Sanjak of Smederevo. In autumn 1476 a joint army of Hungarians and Serbs tried to capture the fortress from the Ottomans. They built three wood counter-fortresses, but after months of siege Sultan Mehmed II himself came to drive them away. After fierce fighting the Hungarians agreed to march off.

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