Ir al contenido

Las mejores actividades en Tbilisi

Descubre la ciudad a través de los ojos de sus habitantes. Encuentra las mejores actividades, lugares para comer y recibe consejos invaluables de la gente que vive ahí.

Restaurante europeo moderno
“ This urban-style café-bar is a relatively new addition to Tbilisi’s dining scene. With beautiful music, a good vibe, and an open kitchen, Lolita is an exciting place that locals have come to love. Come and sit outside, sip on some Georgian wine and observe how chefs prepare your meal right in front of your eyes”
Recomendado por 53 habitantes locales
Centro comercial
“one of the biggest shopping mall with local prices within the 20 min walking distance.”
Recomendado por 16 habitantes locales
“A short walk south from Meidan, a collection of strange brick domes rises from the ground behind a small park. These are Tbilisi’s famed sulphur baths, the Abanotubani. Alexanders Dumas and Pushkin both bathed here, the latter describing it as the best bath he’d ever had. The domes are the roofs of subterranean bathhouses. Outwardly more impressive, the above-ground Orbeliani Baths have a Central Asian feel to their blue-tile facade”
Recomendado por 50 habitantes locales
Sitio histórico
“Narikala is an ancient fortress overlooking Tbilisiand the Kura River. The fortress consists of two walled sections on a steep hill between the sulphur baths and the botanical gardens of Tbilisi. On the lower court there is the recently restored St Nicholas church. Newly built in 1996–1997, it replaces the original 13th-century church that was destroyed in a fire. The new church is of "prescribed cross" type, having doors on three sides.[1] The internal part of the church is decorated with the frescos showing scenes both from the Bible and history of Georgia.”
Recomendado por 42 habitantes locales
“Lisi Lake is a popular place, where locals hang out during hot summer days. With just 10 minutes of driving, you will find yourself on Lisi lake on top of the hill. Where you can find many outdoor cafes, ice-cream spots or just green grass to hang out.”
Recomendado por 35 habitantes locales
“This extraordinary flea market will keep you entertained for hours. There is a mesmerising assortment of antiques, jewellery and bric-a-brac on sale. In the tough days of Perestroika and the early years of independence, the Dry Bridge is where hard-up citizens of Tbilisi would come to sell their possessions in order to make a little cash. For some people that is still the case today, though for others this is their main business. Everything is laid out on the ground, often carefully arranged on on sheets of material, other times it is a haphazard collection. One person might be trying to sell you twenty-year-old batteries or an old toothbrush, while their neighbour will be touting antique amber and silver jewellery. If you want to buy anything remember to haggle. Prices may be inflated, especially for tourists. Open daily if the weather is good, from 10:00 - 17:00. At weekends there are usually more sellers, but more tourists”
Recomendado por 43 habitantes locales
History Museum
“he museum displays the private family collection of its founders Gia Jokhtaberidze and Manana Shevardnadze, which includes 3,500 artworks by almost 80 artists.”
Recomendado por 20 habitantes locales
Caucasian Restaurant
“A family owned restaurant “Barbarestan” on Marjanishvili Street, Tbilisi. The restaurant offers Georgian dishes cooked in accordance with the recipes in the 1914 cookery book by feminist writer, poet and chef, Barbare Eristavi-Jorjadze.”
Recomendado por 45 habitantes locales
“Rike park is a beautiful, one of the most new artistically appointed park in the heart of the city. it’s very important, that the whole park, if seen from a bird’s eye view, creates a large-scale map of Georgia, as well as the meandering pathways from the borders depict various regions of the country. ”
Recomendado por 19 habitantes locales
“ The landmark Metekhi Church, and the 1960s equestrian statue of King Vakhtang Gorgasali beside it, occupy the strategic rocky outcrop above the Metekhi Bridge. This is where Vakhtang Gorgasali built his palace, and the site’s first church, when he made Tbilisi his capital in the 5th century. The existing church was built by King Demetre Tavdadebuli (the Self-Sacrificing) between 1278 and 1289, and has been reconstructed many times since.”
Recomendado por 33 habitantes locales
“ Keto and Kote, popular names of Georgian literature and cinema, are as inseparable in language as fish and lemon, cornbread and cheese, bread and butter, and so it will come as no surprise to experience just that harmony here- in taste and style. Chef Ramaz Gemiashvili is well-known in the field of Georgian gaonomy, having made literary cafes a standard for those born and brought up in Tbilisi. We recommend his Roquefort and hot pepper sauce on meat, and bright pesto sauce on khinkali. The perfect selection of wine, a beautiful garden-terrace, an interesting interior and modern Tbilisi spread out below you, and then there are the desserts…”
Recomendado por 37 habitantes locales
Caucasian Restaurant
“Shavi Lomi (Black Lion) is one of the most iconic in Tbilisi and it’s really worth visiting. It is especially charming in the summer when you can sit for hours in the garden. A visit to Shavi Lomi is one way to experience Tbilisi at its best. Shavi Lomi became the first place in Tbilisi to offer Georgian fusion cuisine, quickly gaining cult status among locals and foreigners alike. The name ‘Shavi Lomi’ is translated as ‘Black Lion’ and is named after a famous painting by the artist Pirosmani. One of Shavi Lomi’s signature dishes is a huge bowl with a set of appetizers and several mchadi (cornmeal flatbread) called Gobi”
Recomendado por 41 habitantes locales
“Rustaveli National Theatre is the largest and one of the oldest theaters of Georgia, located in its capital Tbilisi on Rustaveli Avenue”
Recomendado por 10 habitantes locales
Centro comercial
“The Biggest mall in 12km from the city on the way to Airport. A very nice place to spend whole day shopping, restaurants, cafes, bars, cinema.”
Recomendado por 15 habitantes locales
“The Rustaveli State Drama Theatre name is revered in Georgia and abroad. Long associated with high artistry and serious theatre, its talented actors and pioneering producers together continue to collaborate on inquisitive, inspiring, and modern productions. Outside of Georgia, it is often called “The Theatre of Stars” in honour of its actors’ gifts. Distinguished by its youthful vigour and constant quest for new theatrical directions and forms, for more than a century the Rustaveli has been the epicenter for Georgian national expression. Then and now, the theater's ethos has always been to stage work that is socially engaged and profoundly creative. The Rustaveli Theatre was founded in 1879 by a special dramatic committee made up of famous Georgian actors and writers along with cultural and political figures. Since that time the theatre has had a romantic but sometimes trying history. Shortly after the theatre’s foundation in 1882, David Eristavi’s play The Homeland was performed in a production that soon became a national event. Witnessing a play where the set decoration included national flags, and where Georgians celebrated the glory of their indepent past while speaking their native language, spectators began to make spontaneous peaceful demonstrations mid-performance. It also became a great cause for concern in the eyes of the Russian imperial government, and so almost immediately after its inception the Rustaveli was at the centre of current affairs. One of the key figures of the theatre’s past is the political playwright Kote Marjanishvili, whose plays championed social reform. Akhmeteli, another luminary in the history of the theatre and a celebrated pioneer of conceptual directing, directed his script Fuente Ovejuna (1922), Antonov’s Sun Eclipse in Georgia (1923), and Hamlet (1925) with a light but incisive style that was firmly grounded in the Georgian national character. Akhmeteli’s dazzling productions were distinguished by a sense of civic consciousness, restraint, and by his own exacting nature. His most renowned shows are Lavrev’s Disorganization (1928), Shanshiashvili’s Anzori (1928), Robakidze’s Lamara (1930), and Dadiani’s Tetnuldi (1931). The Soviets later executed Akhmeteli as a nationalist and enemy of the people in 1936. At that time they also executed, punished, or exiled a number of actors and other theater employees. ”
Recomendado por 9 habitantes locales
Galería de arte
“For most visitors the highlight here is the hall of wonderful canvases by Georgia’s best known painter Pirosmani (Niko Pirosmanashvili, 1862–1918), ranging from his celebrated animal and feast scenes to lesser-known portraits and rural-life canvases. There’s also a good selection of work by other top 20th-century Georgian artists Lado Gudiashvili and David Kakabadze. Enter from the park beside the Kashveti Church.”
Recomendado por 21 habitantes locales