The main square of the city.
One of Tbilisi's most emblematic structures is one of its newest - the higgledy-piggledy clock tower, like something out of a fairy tale, outside the Gabriadze puppet theatre. At twelve o'clock angel pops out of a door on the top and trikes the bell outside with a hammer.
A clear example of old Tbilisi courtyards
Located in a restored caravanserai as a way of representing the city’s significant historic role of the Silk Road route, the museum exhibits more than 50 000 artifacts including ceramics, weapons, musical instruments, coins, and textiles from the Bronze Age.
A shell-like pedestrian bridge on the Mtkvari river links the ancient historic center of Tbilisi, to the east, with a park on the west side from which the new city begins.
This attractive flowery expanse along the eastern riverbank, with its winding paths, pools, and fountains, is joined to the west side of the Mtkvari by the Bridge of Peace.
Hanging like a bird's nest on a steep cliff, the palace is a former royal summer residence of Queen Darejan. The unique and elegant abode enchants its visitors with turquoise wooden balcony overlooking the old part of the city.
The church is one of the oldest in Tbilisi. The temple is located on the top of a cliff with an incredible view over the city.
No visit to Tbilisi would be complete without a soak in one of the traditional Sulphur baths. Choose a lavish private spa experience, or opt for the communal pools – there’s plenty of choice in the bath district.
Filled with dome-shaped bathhouses, the oldest district in Tbilisi wows its visitors with the timeless architecture and picturesque setting.
Just a few minutes stroll from Abanotubani to the cave-like hallway will lead to the small but charming waterfall, which was previously part of Tbilisi's Botanical Garden.
Former royal pleasure grounds adjoining Fig Gorge, where you can spend an afternoon exploring the cultivated and wilder sections.
Dominating the Old Town skyline, Narikala Fortress dates right back to the 4th century. The fortress offers some of the best panoramic views over the city.
This 20m-tall aluminum symbol of Tbilisi holds a sword in one hand and a cup of wine in the other – a classic metaphor for the Georgian character, warmly welcoming guests and passionately fighting off enemies.
This eye-catching vintage house is the only house decorated with colorful stained glass windows. The old building dates back to the 19th century and is one of the distinct attractions, having preserved its stained glass windows for over a hundred years.
Newly reconstructed area of Tbilisi offers its visitors some of the most impressive residential buildings of the city, including traditional courtyards and festively decorated entrance halls. Besides, the flower market in the center of the square is the biggest and the most fascinating in the city.
Former Hotel London decorated in Art Nouveau style is currently an entrance hall in a residential building. The hotel welcomed numerous famous guests, such as Norwegian writer Knut Hamsun and Russian composer Tchaikovsky.
In this extraordinary market, the visitors can find the mesmerizing collection of antiques, jewelry, and bric-a-brac on sale.
The enchanting Avenues resembles an architectural “mosaic” such as Renaissance and Baroque as well as Classical and Modern.The buildings are accompanied by entrance halls decorated with “Art Salon” style and Rococo ornaments.
Alternative industrial place, popular for gathering and socializing among local youth and international travellers.
The ride up to the Holy Mountain on the recently reconstructed Funicular is spectacular, as are the views from the top.
The biggest symbol of the Georgian Orthodox church on Elia Hill. Its the biggest church in Georgia, which is a massive and lavish expression of traditional Georgian architectural forms.
This massive monument is a clear example of Soviet Brutalist architecture with national traits. The structure honors kings and queens of Georgia, as well as portrays life of Christ.