The Czech Republic Beyond Prague

The Czech Republic Beyond Prague


Hi, I’m Rick Steves, back with more of the
Best of Europe. This time we’re soaking up the off-beat delights
of the Czech Republic. Thanks for joining us! To get a fair look at any country, you need
to venture beyond its dominant city. Here in the Czech Republic there’s a world
of cultural riches outside of Prague – and in this episode, that’s our focus. We’ll discover stately squares with no tourists;
eat stinky cheese and wash it down with Europe’s best beer… Honza: …the stinkiest cheese in the whole
country. See the trophies of a bored yet trigger happy
prince and learn of an evil Nazi hoax. Then we’ll follow the epic story of the Czech nation
on canvas, paddle through the bohemian countryside, and delight in a fairytale town that comes
complete with jaunty Gypsy music. Buried in the heart of central Europe is the
Czech Republic. Skipping Prague, the capital, we start in Olomouc in Moravia, before visiting
Moravsky Krumlov, Trebon, Terezin, Konopiste, and Cesky Krumlov. As Europe unites into one vast free trade
zone, it’s employing its own kind of internal Marshal Plan, investing hundreds of billions
of dollars into its own infrastructure. Here in the Czech Republic they have a new express
train zipping you in less than two hours from Prague to here…Olomouc. Its circa-1950s train station is a fascinating
blend of old and new: Bright and happy workers put down their hammers and sickles long enough
to greet you – a reminder of the country’s recent communist past. Just a short tram-ride
from the station gets us to the old town center. Olomouc, the historic capital of this region,
is the Czech Republic’s fifth-largest city with 100,000 people and home to a leading
university. With its wealth of cafés, clubs, and student life, Olomouc gives you vibrant
local culture – without the tourist crowds and high prices of Prague. I’m joined by my Czech friend and co-author
of my Czech Republic guidebook, Honza Vihan. Rick: So, Moravia, is that a political unit
or an ethnic region? Honza: Moravia is region in the Eastern part
of the Czech Republic. Rick: And how would you describe the Moravian
people? Honza: Well to generalize the Moravians are
more emotional and friendlier then the people in the western part of the country. The fortune and misfortune of Olomouc comes
from its strategic location at the intersection of Central Europe’s main east-west and north-south
trade routes. The city’s historic core is simply workaday Moravia. Trams clatter through
the streets – as they have for a century. The town’s economy is lively even without
much tourism. Standing in front of the Town Hall surrounded
by the vast square and its fine noble and bourgeois residences, you can imagine the
importance of Olomouc in centuries past. The people here are proud – as if their fine city
was still ruling Moravia…which is hasn’t done since about 1640. Locals brag that their city is the home to
the country’s second most important bishop and its second most important university.
Perennially number two, Olomouc actually built its bell tower to be six feet taller than
Prague’s. But, when it comes to plague monuments, Olomouc is unrivaled….. this baby is the
tallest and most grandiose anywhere. Throughout Central Europe squares like this
are decorated with similar structures, erected by locals to give thanks for surviving the
plague. The tip of the column features the Holy Trinity: God the Father making a blessing,
Christ sitting on a globe, and the dove representing the Holy Spirit. Tumbling below the Trinity,
the archangel Michael – with his ever-ready sword and shield – reminds us that the Church
is in a constant struggle with evil. It all sits upon a tiny chapel where, on the
day the column was inaugurated in 1754, the mighty Hapsburg Empress Maria Theresa – who
traveled all the way from Vienna – knelt to pray – devout, yet envious. Proud little Olomouc,
way out here in Moravia, had a plague column grander than Vienna’s. A series of allegorical fountains decorate
the old town. Most were inspired by classical mythology. This one, featuring Julius Caesar,
is dedicated to the legendary founder of the town. The modern turtle fountain is a popular meeting
place for young mothers, and a fine place to watch toddlers enjoy the art. This astronomical clock was destroyed by the
Nazis in World War II. Today’s version was rebuilt in 1953 by the communists – with their
kitschy flair for propaganda. In good Social Realist style, you have earnest chemists and
heroic mothers rather than holy saints and Virgin Marys. In this region so rich in agriculture,
these symbols of the 12 months each feature a seasonal farm activity. High noon is marked
by a proletarian parade, when a mechanical conga line of milkmaids, clerks, blacksmiths,
teachers, and first defenders are celebrated as the champions of everyday society. As with any full service astronomical clock,
there’s a wheel with 365 saints, so you’ll always know whose special day it is. And this
clock comes with a Moscow-inspired bonus – red bands splice in the special days of communist
heroes: Lenin died on the 21st day of the year; Stalin’s saint was Tomas – day 355. We can’t leave Olomouc without experiencing
one of the city’s greatest attractions; its notoriously stinky cheese. Rick: So we know about the great Czech beer.
But what’s with this famous cheese from Moravia? Honza: The Olomouc zarushki? Well it’s the
stinkiest cheese in the whole country. Rick: [Laugh] Really:
Honza: If there is one thing you associate with Olomouc, it’s this cheese. My mom comes
from this region, when I was a kid when she would start eating this at home, me and my
dad we would just clear out of the kitchen. So the thing that makes this cheese is the
way it ages. It ages under the aged meat so the meat itself has to be aged to age this
cheese. Then you have to age in order to like this cheese.
Rick: And what are you putting on it? Honza: That’s young onion, young, strong onion.
Rick: Why is that important? Honza: Is good for you as a man.
Rick: [Laugh] Honza: It stinks but is good.
Rick: And what is this? Honza: This, these are really strong mints
so you can go and kiss your wife when you go home. Thirty miles south of Prague is Konopiště,
the lavish residence of the Archduke Franz Ferdinand. Its interior dates from about 1900,
when the heir of the Hapsburg throne, Franz Ferdinand, moved in. Against the wishes of
his uncle, Emperor Franz Josef, Franz Ferdinand married a Czech countess, Sofie. To escape
family problems back in Vienna, he purchased Konopiště and moved here to raise their
3 children and wait his turn to be emperor. Money was no object as Franz Ferdinand turned
his castle into a palace with all the latest comforts: As one of the first castles in Europe
to have an elevator…a shower with hot and cold running water…and even a new-fangled
flush toilet, Konopiště shows “modern” living around the year 1900. The archduke had lots of time on his hands
as his uncle, Emperor Franz Josef held onto power from 1848 all the way until 1916. While
he waited, Franz Ferdinand amassed one of the best collections of arms and armor in
the entire world. The exhibit, mostly Italian from the 16th to the 18th centuries, raises
weaponry to an art form. And for Franz Ferdinand, guns were more than
showpieces. Obsessed with hunting, he traveled around the world, shooting at anything with
four legs: deer, bear, tigers, elephants, and this Polish buffalo. He actually recorded
over 200,000 kills in his log. Keep in mind Royal hunting was a kind of massacre game
with his aids sweeping doomed animals into the archduke’s eager sights. Over 4,000 trophies
decorate the walls and halls of his castle. Franz Ferdinand did more than his share of
shooting. But in 1914, he himself was shot, along with his beloved wife Sofie, in Sarajevo.
His assassination sparked WWI which ultimately ended the rule of the Hapsburg family – whose
crown he had waited so long to inherit. Another site near Prague is Terezin, a town
built in the 1780s with state-of-the-art walls designed to keep out German enemies. In 1941,
the Nazis evicted its 7,000 inhabitants and packed in 60,000 Jews, creating the Terezín
Concentration Camp. The town’s historic walls, originally meant to keep Germans out, were
now used by Germans to keep the Jews in. But this was a concentration camp with a devious
twist. This was the Nazis’ model “Jewish town,” – in
reality a concentration camp dolled up for propaganda purposes. Here in what they called
a “self-governing Jewish resettlement area,” Jewish culture seemed to thrive, as “citizens”
put on plays and concerts, published a magazine, and raised their families in ways that impressed
Red Cross inspectors. The Germans wanted the Jews to accept this
new reality – harsh, but at least life would go on. Children made dolls of their friends
“in transport” – as if relocating was just the start of the next stage of their lives.
They drew carefree memories of life before incarceration and they made scrapbooks about
life in the camp. The museum comes with a recreated barracks furnished with actual belongings
of Terezin inmates. Sinks were installed – looking good for human
rights abuse inspectors from the outside world…but never actually plumbed with water. Group showers
became a routine part of life here. The fatal last shower many Terezin residents would later
take at Auschwitz looked no different…except there were no windows. Tolerable as this sham Jewish town seemed,
virtually all of Terezín’s Jews ultimately ended up dying either here or at the extermination
camps farther east. As you explore the camp, ponder the message of all such memorials:
Forgive, but never forget. Today, the Czech Republic – independent and
enjoying an unprecedented prosperity – is dotted with plain and sleepy towns. These
non-descript, work-a-day places go about life oblivious to modern tourism. But one particularly
ugly town hides an artistic pearl. Moravský Krumlov has only one real restaurant
and shops shut down by 5:00. The concrete ugliness of the circa-1950s main square (rebuilt
after the town was bombed out by Russians in WWII) feels a world-apart from the rest
of the country. But…there’s one good reason to visit Moravský
Krumlov: Discovering the Slavic Epic, by the Czech Republic’s greatest painter, Alfons
Mucha. His masterpiece is tucked away in the town’s decaying castle. Around 1900, Mucha made a hugely successful
commercial career for himself as the Art Nouveau poster artist and illustrator of ads and magazine
covers. His specialty: pretty women with flowers,
portraits of rich wives, and slinky models celebrating the good life. But he grew tired
of commercial art. Mucha dedicated the second half of his career
– 18 years – to painting the Slavic Epic
[correction: Slav Epic], 20 huge canvases designed to tell the story
of his nation on a grand scale. The art fills this humble space only until
a suitable home can be found in Prague. In this self-portrait young Mucha is the seer
– a conduit, determined to share wisdom of a sage Slav with his fellow Czechs. Mucha paints a brotherhood of Slavic people
– Serbs, Russians, Poles, and Czechs – who share a common heritage, deep roots, a hard
fought past, and ultimate triumph. Through this series of epic events, Czechs can trace
their ethnic roots: Mucha, with his romantic nationalist vision,
shows how through the ages Goths and Germanic people have brought terror and destruction
to the Slavs….the Slavs whose pagan roots are woven deep into their national character.
The establishment of the Orthodox Christian faith provided a common thread for Slavic
peoples. To maintain their identity, they stood up to the Roman Church with courageous
religious leaders boldly confronting Vatican officials. The printing of the Bible in the
Czech language was a cultural milestone. Then they endured three centuries of darkness
during the time Czechs were ruled by the Catholic Austrians. Mucha’s final canvas shows the
ultimate triumph of the Czech people as, in the 20th century, they join the family of
nations with their Czech ethnicity intact. The Slavic Epic. A short drive takes us to another popular
stop: Třeboň. Its venerable square is lined with playful arcades artfully blending both
Renaissance and Baroque building styles. The town was built by 17th-century businessmen,
whose wealth came from fish farming. From one of the outdoor cafés, you can watch the
parade of local life in the shadow of another plague monument. The bank sports a relief extolling the virtue
of working hard and stowing your money right here. And a happy fisherman cradles the historic…and
wiggly…source of this town’s wealth. Centuries ago lake-builders of Třeboň employed
ingenious techniques. They transformed what was a flooding marshland into a clever and
delightful combination of lakes….oak-lined dikes… and fertile meadows. Rather than
unprofitable soggy fields, the nobles wanted ponds swarming with fish. Today – five centuries
later – Třeboň remains the fish-raising capital of the Czech Republic. 16th-century landscape architects struck an
amazing balance between civilization and nature, which today is a protected ecosystem. Nature
enthusiasts visit to bird-watch, bike along dikes held together by roots of centuries-old
oaks, and of course, catch a few fish. Třeboň’s other claim to fame: its peat spa.
Patients come – mostly on their doctors orders and therefore covered by the national healthcare
system – for weeklong stays. And gawky tourists can line up for a soak too. With clinical
efficiency…[“Rick Steves”], I’m suddenly part of the system – like it or not. Soaking
in the black, smelly peat sludge is thought to cure aching joints and spines. We’ll see
about that. The treatment continues with a cursory hose-down. Its capper – a no-nonsense
massage – gives a relaxing opportunity to judge the power of peat. Moving on, we enter the region of Bohemia.
This part of the Czech Republic closest to Germany, is much appreciated for its pastoral
countryside. And floating a few hours down the Vltava River through Bohemian forests
and villages you see why. Families and gangs of friends enjoy multi-day river trips. These
guys aren’t letting a little rain dampen their spirits. Anyone passing through can rent a
canoe and enjoy a paddle – short or long. Float companies pick you up and drop you at
convenient and scenic spots of your choice. Going with the flow takes you to my favorite
stop in the Czech countryside outside of Prague… Český Krumlov. The enchanting town of Cesky Krumlov – buried
in the hills of Bohemia, lassoed by its river and dominated by its castle – feels lost in
a time warp. Its delightful Old Town of shops and cobbled lanes, characteristic little restaurants,
and easy going canoeing options, makes it a favorite with tourists. And there’s no shortage of accommodations.
Our home is the Castle View Apartments. Plush and thoughtfully-equipped – my room is typical
of the work locals are doing as even medieval lofts are being renovated to meet the needs
of the growing number of visitors. Open beams, a handy kitchenette…and – as its name promises
– a castle view, make this a fine temporary home. With the natural moat provided by the Vltava
river, it’s no wonder this place has been a choice spot for ages. The 16th century was
the town’s Golden Age, when Český Krumlov was a cultural power hosting artists, scientists,
and alchemists from all over Europe. The town’s many tourists set their sights
on the mighty castle of the Rožmberk family. For three centuries – until about 1600 – the
Rožmberks – Bohemia’s top noble family – ran the city from this perch. Its 16th-century
Renaissance paint job is fancifully restored. Visitors wait their appointed time for a tour
in the castle courtyard. The interior gives a glimpse of the ultimate in Bohemian noble
living through the ages. Imagine being a guest – back in the 16th century – of this man,
Count Rozmberk. You’d enjoy the scenes frescoed here which celebrate a Rozmberk family wedding.
Then, riding his assembly line of fine living, you’d dine here. Come back two centuries later,
and you’d dine here and if the countess tired of your company, she’d retire to her adjacent
bedroom…but only after a servant lit the candles on her Meissen porcelain chandelier. And of course the party would go on…perhaps
with a Venetian-style masquerade party in the ballroom. For a little fresh air, you’d
hike down this corridor, 150 yards, to the count’s formal garden. But don’t forget…at
8pm, the candles would be lit…for a play in the Baroque theater. Europe once had several hundred fine Baroque
theaters like this. Using candles and oil lamps for light and pyrotechnics for special
effects eventually most of them burned down. Today only four survive that are in beautiful
shape and open to the public like this one here, at Krumlov Castle. Baroque theater was all about melodrama – lighting,
perspective, and sound effects were all melodramatic. Even the weather was thrilling – with machines
to make horrifying wind…a
driving rain storm…and menacing thunder. Even back then…it was all about special
effects. Tonight, the liveliest place in town is the
local Gypsy Bar – good food and lively music. The easiest way for a traveler to experience
the traditional Gypsy or Roma culture is through its music – always crowd pleasing and fiery. Rick: How many Roma are there in Europe?
Honza: There are 12 million Romas mainly in central and Eastern Europe.
Rick: 12 million! Honza: That’s more than the Czechs or Austrians.
Rick: Where did they come from? Honza: The Romas came to Europe in the middle
ages from India, had long been persecuted. Hitler targeted them just like the Jews. The
communists put an end to their nomadic ways and they tried to forceful assimilate them
– it was catastrophic result to the Roma culture. Rick: So where does that leave them today?
Honza: Well the Roma culture is falling apart – most of the people don’t even speak the
Roma language…and it’s rare to find young Roma musicians keeping on the traditions.
It’s a real test for our society to learn to respect each other and live together. We
have a long way to go. And judging by the way music is bridging cultural
barriers here tonight, there’s reason for hope. Thanks for joining us. I hope you’ve enjoyed
our look at the highlights – beyond its capital- of the Czech Republic. I’m Rick Steves. Until
next time…keep on traveling. Credits: [Laugh] There’s a naked woman in there! Hi, I’m Rick Steves back with more [laugh]
of the best of Europe. This time we’re soaking up [laugh].

100 Comments

  1. Sharif Hossain says:

    I like it.my choice

  2. janborrowitz says:

    For me is Brno the friendliest and for explorers truly exciting city in our beautiful republic :¨)

  3. MrYoungHegelian says:

    Why are the people of Czech Republic against augmentation?

  4. Ivan Drago says:

    Rick,

    Your clips on travel is by far the best and most humble I have ever seen from a american.

  5. Ondřej Šperka says:

    That beer you are talking about.. is not only Bets in EU… BUT in WHOLE WORDL 🙂

  6. CzechJames says:

    19:04 My home city! 😀

  7. Evolt says:

    I live 50 kilometres away prague.

  8. David Payne says:

    I'm Czech and I didni't know about that ridiculous astronomical clock in Olomouc…

  9. 18Daisy Doll says:

    Nice intro👍🏼

  10. Hans Hubner says:

    Romy-Gypsy are not Czechs, have nothing to do with Czechs. Communists moved a lot of Slovakia gypsy to the Czech Republic after WW2 to populate suddenly empty areas after Sudeten German expulsion. They replaced hardworking and industrious Germans with lazy, violent, unproductive Gypsy people. Well done, communists!

  11. Jirka S. says:

    You might visit Brno.

  12. CaptainB007 says:

    Nice!

  13. -Russian- -Bóy- says:

    Czech republic is the best country in the EU :))

  14. vicksss says:

    From all the places he visited the one that I liked the most was Moravia..Olomouc..I think I would love to go there..Thank you for showing us such a beautiful country…

  15. Psychogenic Pain says:

    I'm considering going to Charles University in Prauge. Anyone else looking into it too?

  16. Sojka noneofyourbusinnes says:

    The university in Olomouc is far from being the second most important, the Masaryk university in Brno is. It is Třeboň, not Třebón. And you might consider letting your Czech friend pronounce the names of places… But with that, very nice and well made video.

  17. Jasmin Sekic says:

    that intro though

  18. Tom Bombadil says:

    what are saints doing on a 'communist' clock?

  19. Jerry Czech says:

    Czech republic is simply the best country in Europe ! ! ! !

  20. B Tte says:

    He is the one to watch on youtube about travel the rest is just youtube polution

  21. nicole4vienna says:

    I love Prag!

  22. Adam Huml says:

    Another interesting fact about Terezín is that the killer of archduch Ferdinand was imprisoned there.

  23. Vladimír P says:

    I like Třeboň very old town and beautiful Spa.

  24. Sarah Piersma says:

    tră da voon turo jĕn

  25. Research0digo says:

    Moravians were Christians. 🙂 They even have their own famous star shape. It looks terribly difficult to make as a craft.

  26. Research0digo says:

    7:59, frame center – check out the ceramic heater!!!

  27. Marko Tomašević says:

    rick steves documentaries are just so shallow that I dont have words to explain it.

  28. Zoltan says:

    do not allow crazyness

  29. itube0047 says:

    Don't swim in the marinade Rick!!

  30. Maximus Ura says:

    Cheers from Vienna ,,,, ,,🇦🇹🇦🇹🇦🇹🇦🇹🇦🇹

  31. Huang Zhen says:

    I wish someday I could visit my love Czech republic…

  32. lingga. dah says:

    keren

  33. Juliet Vargas says:

    wish I can travel with you Steve. My dream job is travelling around the world

  34. Ciprian Popa says:

    Strangely enough when their slavic cousins (the russians) were visiting they were not so happy.

  35. khalid saeed says:

    Generally it is believed though less researched that Roma came from Indian Subcontinent, but their music and Violin selection has unique cultural signature, which carried generations to generation. No such group exist in India with similar music or instrument in last 2000 years. At least Pakistan I travelled all corners. Iraq or Iran seems more better choice of their origin.

  36. Imperial Diecast says:

    Stayed till the end credits….found out Rick Steves became a peeping tom

  37. ِzbohem zvolen says:

    Czech Republic is the key of Europe

  38. ِzbohem zvolen says:

    Hot greetings to my memories in Moravia …. Olomouc was my deep dreams .

  39. klist mv1 says:

    I came here because of CZ pistols and stayed for some culture…

  40. Zachary JBo says:

    I understand that Czech republic has adopted the title of Czechia now. I say they should keep calling it Czech Republic, or they maybe could go back to Czechoslovakia? Or maybe they can go by Czeznia.

  41. Pokemony alsotransport says:

    If you went to Olomouc , then why didn't you go to Brno? The second largest city in the czech republic also without tourists

  42. Ken Lee says:

    Other towns/cities to visit include Tábor, Telč and Třebíč.

    The Slav Epic paintings were moved to Prague (in Veletržní Palace) in 2012 after this video was made.
    The paintings were on exhibition in Japan in mid-2017, may still be as at August 2017.

  43. Mark-Leon Thorne says:

    I would have liked to see some of Brno.

  44. Bonnie S says:

    I was in Olomouc last month, it was my 4th trip. I was quite surprised and pleased that there are several vegetarian restaurants in town!

  45. Drackkor says:

    Rick Steves sounds like a beef stick smoker.

  46. Cheryl Lim says:

    Hi Rick ! I will be visiting czechia in December and have 6 days there. I'm intending to visit two towns other than Prague, which two will be your pick ? 🙂

  47. Jang i says:

    Beautiful video.
    Of a fantastic country
    Specially prage

  48. Boss 2nd says:

    This series is so boring. All the host does is hang out at cafes and eat at various stops. The cafes all look the same with meat and beer. Boring.

  49. Inge Spirig says:

    We had the best time @ the Czech republic,Prag was AWESOME, !

  50. B Rad says:

    So old. So beautiful. My heritage is part czech.

  51. zaskolacek says:

    The Czech republic is really wonderful country. I love it.

  52. PrestigeJel says:

    Conlict Resolution

  53. Olivia Hardin says:

    Gypsy is a derogatory term.

  54. Mpoanu Fun Tours says:

    Lovely Country

  55. Pan Karel says:

    Oh my lovely Olomouc ♥

  56. Subham Choudhury says:

    Why did the Travel guide looked like James Franco ?

  57. Vojtěch Slabý says:

    You were very wrong in saying that Olomouc´s university is the secnod most important in CR. It is not even close to top 5!

  58. Ahmed Ibrahim Hassan haji Ali says:

    The Communism's major aim was to eradicate the worshiping of All Mighty God in order to make people atheists.

  59. baby Marshmellow says:

    I wanna live there

  60. baby Marshmellow says:

    Im so amazed that I started to screen shot details as much as possible and decided to make an album of it to my facebook page.

  61. Liz says:

    In the opening scene, you look like dinuguan.

  62. Brian Lockwood says:

    Rick we didn't see you eat the stinky cheese, you need to return for a retake.

  63. Redefining Rage says:

    When it comes to plague monuments……

  64. Petr Maly says:

    Most houses in cities in Europe had flushing toilets in 1900. It was not used so much in the countryside, but it was normal sanitary technology in that time.

  65. Alek Shukhevych says:

    Czechs really need to reconfigure their opinions about Russia and Russians, they are not slavs, and they invaded Czechia in 1969. RUS, CZECH AND LECH (RUTHENIA, CZECH, POLAND). Is an old mythology about the formation of the three Slavic peoples, except when one says RUS, it means Ukrainians/Belarusians, not Russians. Russians were called Moscowites until they artificially renamed their country into a Greek variation of the name of their neighbour. Ukraine!

  66. mallagundla ramasubramanyam says:

    Enjoyed the video with good guaidence ,exacelent video coverage, that as if we are rooming in the tourist spots beautiful musiam in side wide range of constructions very nice thanks a lot. from India.

  67. Badger at Toad Hall says:

    I'm an American touring in Cz outside Prague as I type this.

  68. Daniel Chromec says:

    Its not trěbón but Třeboň 😀

  69. Raju Rai says:

    Nice Czech Republic

  70. Cool Dudes says:

    This country is beautiful also

  71. Mozammel Haque says:

    Der,sar you have work visa

  72. mohit sharma says:

    So quite and peaceful

  73. Omar Faruk says:

    Wow nice. I want to go.

  74. aregua1 says:

    I'd love to visit Bohemia.

  75. 國家旅游 Country Travel says:

    Respecting history and culture is a noble quality of a nation! Thanks for sharing!

  76. Louise Theresia says:

    Rick Steves, your video very special. A comprehensive information about the people and all related to the venue/area. Well-planned in ca. 24 minutes only. I feel like on the spot with your trip. Great job. Thank you.

  77. Saint Stalin says:

    How is he not a meme?

  78. mike buchanan says:

    This guy's favorite word is "delights". It's in every video.

  79. aqib316 says:

    I wish i can visit prague.

  80. Emmie Gallego says:

    I love Prague 🤗👀👌😘

  81. KNOW THYSELF says:

    no man should ever utter the words , a fine place to watch toddlers

  82. Eli Abdolie says:

    😍😍😍

  83. Eli Abdolie says:

    💜💜💜

  84. Adrian Oceanus says:

    luv

  85. TheNickwars11 says:

    Half of them are german cities

  86. Sampson Chan says:

    Prague is gorgeous and Cesky Krumlov is a fairytale place

  87. Kutili says:

    Gavrilo Princip, the man who shot archduke Franz Ferdinand was impisoned in Terezin and died there from bone tuberculosis. Fearing his bones might become relics for Slavic nationalists, Princip's prison guards secretly took the body to an unmarked grave, but a Czech soldier assigned to the burial remembered the location

  88. Earth+ says:

    Roma people today live in horrible conditions and face endless discrimination throughout Europe. I think if Romas were given the chance and the support to assimilate, as communist tried 23:14, Roma people would be living in much better conditions and would not face discrimination today.

  89. Namispond Jamispond says:

    You're videos are really great. Congrats and thank you.

  90. Žaneta Slámová says:

    Beautiful city

  91. nikola zuzic says:

    Lets make clear about ,,romas,,Actually the old and real name i.s Cigani,not ,,roma,,a.t all.Roma means absolutely nothing.

  92. nikola zuzic says:

    Video is good.

  93. Bikram Ghosh says:

    You missed Brno in Moravia

  94. Dev says:

    What's the intro song?

  95. Salwa Khair says:

    I love Prague

  96. A fella In a rut says:

    I was in that square a few weeks ago. Olomouc was pretty nice.

  97. Filip Simek says:

    I strongly doubt, that Olomouc was founded by JC. There was a Roman military castillum but some 250 years later. So please check your facts.

  98. Rajesh Kumar says:

    Why you not coming in kerala , kerala is the best tourism place in India.

  99. Paolo Belloli says:

    Czech guy: «This is the stinkiest cheese in the whole country.»

    French: hold my glass of Bordeaux.

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