Back to the Basics: Europe’s Most Popular Neighborhoods


	Central London

Central London

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Jun 17, 2013 —  In elementary school, young students are taught the basics: long division, five-paragraph essays, and reading comprehension. It’s essential to understand these principles before moving on to more complex material.

Similarly, it’s crucial for both locals and visitors to get familiar with a city’s most touristy neighborhood before exploring the rest of the area. Though various hotspots at these locales might be overcrowded with people, they’re vital pieces in the overall composition of a bustling metropolis.

In Rome, Centro’s maze-like streets, bar-lined piazzas, fine restaurants, and a slew of wine spots have been home to hordes of partiers for centuries. Buzzed boys and girls take in the beautiful, classical architecture that is characteristic of the area as they walk from one popular watering hole to another.

Similarly, folks taking in the sites on the Champs-Élysées in Paris might find themselves in a huge swarm of tourists as they window shop or gawk at A-list celebrities on Avenue Montaigne. Yet the neighborhood aids attendees in getting a true taste of the finer things that define France.

Popular, cliché communities are nothing to thumb one’s nose at. After all, no one reaches higher levels of education without first understanding the basics.

  • Centro


    Centro, Rome.
  • Mitte


    Mitte, Berlin.
  • San Marco


    San Marco, Venice.
  • Champs-Élysées - 8eme


    Champs-Élysées - 8eme, Paris.
  • City Center


    City Center, Munich.
  • Sol (El Centro)


    Sol (El Centro), Madrid.
  • Central London


    Central London, London.
  • Around the Duomo


    Around the Duomo, Florence.
  • Las Ramblas


    Las Ramblas, Barcelona.
  • Red Light District


    Red Light District, Amsterdam.

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