Clarion Hotel Prague City
Tylovo Namesti 15
Prague, 120 00
Phone: (420) 221 995900
Fax: (420) 277 001233
Tylovo Namesti 15, Prague, CZ, 120 00
- Phone: (420) 221 995900
- Fax: (420) 277 001233
Once past the somewhat gloomy lobby, visitors to the National Museum will come upon a grand marble staircase in the ornate central atrium. Here, one or twice a week, concerts of operatic arias, piano recitals or chamber music are held. The programs tend to feature well-known pieces by Mozart, Dvorak, Vivaldi and other popular composers.
This neighborhood movie house offers a good variety of films at reasonable prices. Feature films are shown at 5:30pm and 8pm. The second showing (except on weekends) is generally a high-quality Western European, Czech or American film in the original language. This is called the "film club," but membership isn't required. On Mondays at 3pm, the "pensioners' film" could be anything from Titanic to Meet Joe Black for the modest price of 25 Kc. Admission: features - 75 Kc; "film club" screenings - 65 Kc
Located inside the Institut Francais de Prague, Kino 35 is one of the finest movie halls in the city. This movie theater screens latest French and other international blockbusters. The theater has an amazing digital sound and combined with its great seating and lighting, watching a screening here is a sheer pleasure. If movies is your idea of fun, Kino 35 is your place to go.
This charming old cinema has pink walls, wooden seats and a rattletrap projector. It is therefore not the place for big-screen images and ear-blasting sound. Czech films (without English subtitles) are the usual fare, and the Jameson Cinema Bar is a pleasant spot to discuss the movie over a beer. For show times, visit their web site.
The main screen of this cinema features first-run Hollywood films (in English). Alternatively, you could sit in the Kinokavarna, (or 'Cinema Cafe') and watch second-run or long-running Hollywood offerings, also in English. To get here, you will have to walk a fair way down into one of Wenceslas Square's many shopping arcades.
Radek Brzobohaty is a new age theater which is extremely well known throughout Czech Republic. The very style of their performance is known as Black Light Theater, which is what makes the Radek Brzobohaty different from other theaters. One can watch various genres of plays, ranging from tragedies to comedies and more. The theater even has a restaurant where lovely contemporary cuisine is prepared for the hungry guests. To learn more about the theater and the upcoming events check their website.
Established at the beginning of the 20th century, the Lucerna Palace was the first building in Prague to be a multi-purpose one. With classy interiors and well-designed staircase, this building has an important feature in its final section, i.e. the Great Hall. This hall is a perfect venue for events like concerts, balls and other social events. Needless to say that the hall is well-equipped with all modern gizmos. It's simply a great place to socialize and have a great time.
Named for the actor, poet, and composer Jiří Grossmann, Jiří Grossmann Theater honors him in hosting a variety of theatrical and musical events. Call or email for a calendar of events, show times, and ticketing information.
The Theater Minor has long had a reputation for providing excellent children's theater, but now the cater to the entire family with diverse shows for both young and old. So bring the whole family by for a fun cultural experience!
Folimanka is a multipurpose facility that hosts a variety of events. Primarily a sports venue, it is used for many games and tournaments for sports such as basketball and volleyball. Apart from this, the Folimanka is also used for concerts featuring the top artists and musicians; both national as well as international. So if you're looking for action and entertainment while in the city, check out what's on at the Folimanka.
This theater has been entertaining Prague audiences for over 90 years. It made its beginning in 1915-1916 under its first director Charles Hasler and from then on numerous plays have been enacted on this statge. Once a cabaret venue, now is the home of numerous plays year round. Located in Wenceslas Square it is the last of the theaters that used to be plentiful ages ago.
This is a two-screen movie house just off Wenceslas Square providing a standard mix of (80 percent) American features and (20 percent) Czech films. Films are screened from 11a until 9p or 10p daily. American films nearly always appear in English with Czech subtitles (look out for the word titulky in schedules). The exception is children's films which are normally dubbed. Unfortunately, film posters display only a film's Czech title, leaving non-Czech speakers to puzzle out the film's identity from publicity stills or stars' names.