Built in 1902, it is one of the finest surviving pieces of religious architecture in the Art Nouveau style in Europe. It is decorated by stylized tulips, carnations and peacock feathers that are typical of the Hungarian version of the style.
The Cathedral was built in late baroque style and is dedicated to the patron saint of Subotica, St. Theresa of Avila, whose figure appears in the city’s coat-of-arms as well. It was built in 1779 and has been renovated several times since then.
The City Hall, the centre and the symbol of Subotica, was built between 1908 and 1912. It is 76m high and covers an area of 5838 m². It was designed by Komor and Jakab, the renowned Budapest architects.
The monument was made by Petar Palavičini between the two World Wars, and was erected on its present place in 1991. Jovan Nenad, the Black, was a controversial historical figure. He declared himself a tzar, and Subotica his capital in 1527, but all lasted for a very short period of time.
The building of the National Theatre is undergoing a major reconstruction. Originally it was a building characterized by six Corinthian columns. It was built in 1853 in Neoclassic style although the first performances by traveling companies were held in Subotica as early as 1747.
The Sokol Home was built for sport and cultural purposes in 1933. It is an excellent example of the region's architecture between the two World Wars.
It was built in 1904 by the architect Ferenc Raichle to be his home and his design studio. Expensive materials, the unusual combination of colours, the vibrancy of forms, the lavish interior and the backyard make this sumptuous house an exceptional example of the Art Nouveau architecture.