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Lonely Planet: The world's leading travel guide publisher Lonely Planet's Pocket Dubrovnik & the Dalmatian Coast is your passport to the most relevant, up-to-date advice on what to see and skip, and what hidden discoveries await you. Walk historic Dubrovnik's mighty walls, catch the cable car up Mount Srd for breathtaking views, and explore the islands and beaches of the Dalmatian Coast - all with your trusted travel companion. Get to the heart of Dubrovnik & the Dalmatian Coast and begin your journey now! Inside Lonely Planet's Pocket Dubrovnik & the Dalmatian Coast: Full-colour maps and images throughout Highlights and itineraries help you tailor your trip to your personal needs and interests Insider tips to save time and money and get around like a local, avoiding crowds and trouble spots Essential info at your fingertips - hours of operation, phone numbers, websites, transit tips, prices Honest reviews for all budgets - eating, sleeping, sightseeing, going out, shopping, hidden gems that most guidebooks miss Free, convenient pull-out map (included in print version), plus over 15 colour neighbourhood maps User-friendly layout with helpful icons, and organised by neighbourhood to help you pick the best spots to spend your time Covers Dubrovnik, Lokrum Island, Lapad beaches, Dalmatian Coast, Mljet National Park, Korcula Island, Hvar Island, Bra? Island, Split and more The Perfect Choice: Lonely Planet's Pocket Dubrovnik & the Dalmatian Coast is our colourful, easy to use and handy guide that literally fits in your pocket, providing on-the-go assistance for those seeking the best sights and experiences on a short visit or weekend away. Looking for more extensive coverage? Check out Lonely Planet's Croatia guide for an in-depth look at all the country has to offer.. About Lonely Planet: Lonely Planet is a leading travel media company and the world's number one travel guidebook brand, providing both inspiring and trustworthy information for every kind of traveller since 1973. Over the past four decades, we've printed over 145 million guidebooks and grown a dedicated, passionate global community of travellers. You'll also find our content online, and in mobile apps, video, 14 languages, nine international magazines, armchair and lifestyle books, ebooks, and more. 'Lonely Planet guides are, quite simply, like no other.' - New York Times 'Lonely Planet. It's on everyone's bookshelves, it's in every traveller's hands. It's on mobile phones. It's on the Internet. It's everywhere, and it's telling entire generations of people how to travel the world.' - Fairfax Media (Australia)eBook Features: (Best viewed on tablet devices and smartphones) Downloadable PDF and offline maps prevent roaming and data charges Effortlessly navigate and jump between maps and reviews Add notes to personalise your guidebook experience Seamlessly flip between pages Bookmarks and speedy search capabilities get you to key pages in a flash Embedded links to recommendations' websites Zoom-in maps and images Inbuilt dictionary for quick referencing Important Notice: The digital edition of this book may not contain all of the images found in the physical edition.



Publié par
Date de parution 01 avril 2019
Nombre de lectures 2
EAN13 9781788685559
Langue English
Poids de l'ouvrage 43 Mo

Informations légales : prix de location à la page 0,0400€. Cette information est donnée uniquement à titre indicatif conformément à la législation en vigueur.



Plan Your Trip

Welcome to Dubrovnik & the Dalmatian Coast
Top Sights
Drinking & Nightlife
For Kids
Boat Cruises & Rental
Walking Tours
Four Perfect Days
Need to Know
Dubrovnik & the Dalmatian Coast Regions

Explore Dubrovnik & the Dalmatian Coast

Dalmatian Coast
Korčula Town & Korčula Island
Hvar Town & Hvar Island
Bol & Brač Island

Worth a Trip

Lokrum Island
Mljet National Park
Klis Fortress

Survival Guide

Survival Guide
Before You Go
Arriving in Dalmatia
Getting Around
Essential Information
Behind the Scenes
Our Writer
Welcome to Dubrovnik & the Dalmatian Coast
If your Mediterranean fantasies feature balmy days by sapphire waters in the shade of ancient walled towns, Dalmatia is the place to turn them into reality. The extraordinary island-speckled coastline is backed by rugged mountains and bookended by two of Croatia’s most intriguing cities: Dubrovnik, to the south, and Split, to the north.

Dubrovnik | S-F/SHUTTERSTOCK ©
Dubrovnik the Dalmatian Coast Top Sights

1 Dubrovnik City Walls & Forts
The world’s finest city walls.


Dubrovnik the Dalmatian Coast Top Sights

1 Diocletian’s Palace
A vibrant, living, ancient quarter.


Dubrovnik the Dalmatian Coast Top Sights

1 Mljet National Park
Forest, lakes and ancient ruins.


Dubrovnik the Dalmatian Coast Top Sights

1 Trogir
World Heritage walled city.


Dubrovnik the Dalmatian Coast Top Sights

1 Ston Walls
Dramatic peninsula-spanning fortifications.


Dubrovnik the Dalmatian Coast Top Sights

1 St Mark’s Cathedral
A masterwork in stone.


Dubrovnik the Dalmatian Coast Top Sights

1 Pakleni Islands
Hvar Town’s offshore playground.


Dubrovnik the Dalmatian Coast Top Sights

1 Lokrum Island
Dubrovnik’s idyllic island escape.


Dubrovnik the Dalmatian Coast Top Sights

1 Klis Fortress
Mountain stronghold offering outstanding outlook.


Dubrovnik the Dalmatian Coast Top Sights

1 Srđ
Unsurpassed old-town views.


Dubrovnik the Dalmatian Coast Top Sights

1 Salona
Roaming a Roman city.


Dubrovnik the Dalmatian Coast Top Sights

1 Zlatni Rat
The supermodel of Croatia’s beaches.


Croatian food echoes the cultures that have influenced it over its history. In Dalmatia the primary influence is Venice and the cuisine is typically Mediterranean. Favourite ingredients include olive oil, garlic, flat-leaf parsley, bay leaves and all manner of seafood. Meals often begin with a first course of pasta or rižoto (risotto).


For a special appet-iser, try paški sir , a pungent hard sheep’s cheese from the island of Pag. Lamb from Pag is deemed Croatia’s best; they feed on wild herbs, which gives the meat a distinct flavour. It’s traditionally enjoyed either spit-roasted or cooked ispod peka (roasted under a metal dome topped with hot coals;). At restaurants, peka dishes usually need to be ordered in advance.
Seafood favourites include baked whole fish, fried lignje (squid, sometimes stuffed with cheese and prosciutto) and hobotnica (octopus, either carpaccio, in a salad or cooked under a peka ).
Other regional specialties include brodet (a seafood stew served with polenta; also known as brodetto , brudet or brujet , depending on which part of the coast you’re from) and pašticada (beef stewed in wine, prunes and spices and served with gnocchi). The most typical side dish is blitva (Swiss chard served with slightly mushy potatoes and drenched in olive oil and garlic).

Best Dalmatian
Konoba Marjan This un-assuming Split tavern is one of the best places for traditional seafood in Dalmatia.
Kapetanova Kuća Feast on Ston oysters, metres from the waters from which they’re harvested.
Vinotoka Try lamb or octopus ispod peka , or a delicious seafood pasta in this informal Supetar tavern.
Konoba Fetivi Seafood specialities in the backstreets of Split.
Pojoda This Vis Town restaurant serves interesting seafood stews.
Konoba Matejuška One of a trio of excellent seafood taverns in the Veli Varoš neighbourhood of Split.

Best Fine Dining
Restaurant 360° Dubrovnik’s finest offers contemporary dining perched right on the famous city walls.
Nautika Elegant fine dining overlooking Dubrovnik’s old town.
Zoi This upmarket Split restaurant delivers modern Mediterranean cuisine in glitzy surrounds.
Proto Serving seafood delicacies to Dubrovnik visitors since the late 19th century.
Restaurant Dubrovnik Snazzy rooftop-terrace restaurant hidden down a back lane.

Best Modern Mediterranean
Bugenvila Gorgeously presented, adventurous cuisine on the Cavtat waterfront.
Pantarul Zesty Mediterranean cooking in Dubrovnik’s Lapad neighbourhood.

Best Vegetarian
Nishta Strictly vegan, and one of old-town Dubrovnik’s best eateries.
Makrovega Unassuming vegetarian restaurant on a Split backstreet.

Best Italian
Portofino Upmarket Italian on a square at the very centre of Diocletian’s Palace in Split.
Aterina Seafood features prominently at this Korčula Town restaurant.
La Casa Delicious pizza, pasta, risotto and grills in Orebić.

Best Japanese
Shizuku Japanese owners ensure authenticity at this elegant restaurant in the backstreets of Lapad, Dubrovnik.
Bota Šare Oyster & Sushi Bar Delicious sushi tucked away in a lane facing Dubrovnik’s cathedral.

ispod peka | _JURE/GETTY IMAGES ©


Wine from Croatia may be a novelty to international consumers but vino has been an embedded part of the region’s lifestyle for more than 25 centuries. Today the tradition is undergoing a renaissance in the hands of a new generation of winemakers with a focus on preserving indigenous varietals and revitalising ancestral estates.


Dalmatian Varietals
Dalmatia, with its island vineyards, fosters a fascinating array of indigenous grape varieties that prosper in the Mediterranean climate, yielding full-bodied wines of rich character. Here plavac mali, scion of zinfandel (crljenik kašteljanski) and the obscure dobričić, is king of reds. Wines labelled ‘Dingač’ are plavac mali from a specific mountainside high above the sea on the Pelješac Peninsula that’s widely regarded as producing Croatia’s best reds . Production is tiny and good examples command premium prices.
Other indigenous varieties worth seeking are babić (red), pošip (an elegant white, the best of which is from the island of Korčula), grk (a fruit-driven white, exclusively produced in Lumbarda on Korčula) and malvasija (a white from the Kvarner region, near Dubrovnik, not to be confused with malvazija with a ‘z’ from Istria). For easy-chair quaffing, the lovely rosés of Dalmatia are perfect for lazy Mediterranean days.
Most Croatian wineries are family-owned estates and not all have visitor-ready facilities; appointments are recommended.

Best Wineries
Stina Right on the water-front in Bol, this Brač winery has an impressive tasting room in a historic wine-collective warehouse.
Grgić Vina Californian wine-making legend Mike Grgich’s family vineyard, producing top-flight plavac mali and pošip .
Matuško Wines Try plavac mali at its best, from the Dingač appellation.
Korta Katarina Orebić winery offering a variety of wine and food tastings.
Vina Carić A combination cellar door and wine bar in Vrboska on the island of Hvar.


Best Wine Bars
Paradox Upmarket Split wine bar, with an extraordinary selection.
D’vino The best spot in Dubrovnik to sample a wide range of Croatian wines.
Malvasija Relaxed and friendly Dubrovnik wine bar, with tasty snack platters.
3 Pršuta Sophisticated wine and nibbles in Hvar’s walled town.
Vinum Bonum Chilled-out drinks in Korčula’s back streets.
Grabovac Makarska showcase for an Imotski winemaker.
Taverna Domanoeta Rustic tavern on the Pelješac Peninsula offering homemade wine and food.

Wine Regions
Croatia is roughly divided into four winemaking regions (Slavonia, Croatian Uplands, Istria and Dalmatia) with 16 distinct subregions (vinogorje) recognised as Protected Designations of Origin.

Best Wine Shops
Peninsula A combination wine shop and bar, showcasing wines from the Pelješac Peninsula.
Vina Miličić Dubrovnik store selling wine from the Miličić winery, along with other producers.
Kawa Funky Dubrovnik design store which also stocks local wines and craft beers.

Drinking & Nightlife

Cafe-bars are ubiquitous throughout Dalmatia – they’re places where locals go to shoot the breeze for hours at a time. The liveliest bar scenes can be found in Split and, in summer, Hvar. You won’t go thirsty in Dubrovnik either – the city has Irish pubs, cliff-edge bars, wine bars and lots of cafe-bars. And that’s just the old town.


Local Tipples
Croatia is famous for its rakija (potent fruit brandy), which comes in different flavours. The most commonly drunk are loza (made from grapes, like the Italian grappa), šljivovica (from plums) and travarica (from herbs). The island of Vis is famous for its delicious rogačica (from carob). It’s customary to have a small glass of rakija before a meal. Other popular drinks include vinjak (cognac), maraschino (cherry liqueur made in Zadar), prošek (sweet dessert wine) and pelinkovac (herbal liqueur).
The two most popular types of Croatian pivo (beer) are Zagreb’s Ožujsko and Karlovačko from Karlovac.
Strongly brewed kava (espresso-style coffee), served in tiny cups,

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