Inspiring Venues

When Four Seasons Travel team organize an event , we understand that the venue we choose has a big impact on the overall success of the event and we know how the delegates perceive the entire event.

Depending on the goals of the event, a set up that is a little out of box may be just what you need to ensure a successful outcome.
We always look for a an innovative and inspiring environment to our clients , Four Seasons Travel has a myriad of ideas that are very different from the standard ideas that you can find anywhere in the world.

We can plan and organize corporate events within our destinations we serve , with a staggering choice of indoor and outdoor locations.

Troja Chateau

Troja Chateau Prague

The Troja Chateau is a beautiful venue, highly recommended for organizing special events and gala dinners. The first Baroque summer palace in Prague was built in 1679-1685 by the Burgundian architect J.B. Mathey. The garden and the chateau are connected by a stairway with statues of Antic Gods and Goddesses. Dresden Heermann brothers are the authors of the sculptures. The interior of the chateau is decorated with remarkable frescos with mythological motives. It takes approximately 30 minutes to get there by bus from the city centre. 

zofin palace2

Zofin palace Prague

The Žofín Palace has been one of the most prestigious centres of Prague's cultural and social life since 1837. This neo-Renaissance structure was rebuilt from a building on Slovanský ostrov (Slavonic Island) between 1885 and 1887. In the 1930s, the palace was expanded by the addition of garden restaurant and a music pavilion, and the island itself was redesigned as a garden. The smallest but most beautiful of the islands located in the heart of Prague, Slovanský ostrov, provides a pleasant, tranquil venue for grand social events, balls, concerts, prestigious fashion shows, conferences, congresses, presentations and exhibitions. 

municipal house

Municipal House Prague

"The Municipal House is the most spectacular example of Art Nouveau architecture in Prague. Its construction dates back to the beginning of the 20th century, and was built between 1906-1912. Since then it has been the host of many concerts and exhibitions and is admired by millions of tourists and visitors each year. It has also played host to many important historical events such as the proclamation of the Czechoslovak Republic on October 28, 1918 and the meetings between the Civic Forum and the communist regime in November 1989. 

The interior is decorated with the works of the best Czech artist from the first decade of the 20th century. Smetana Hall, the principal concert hall in Prague, is famous for its grandiose glass dome and its elegance. The house also contains several smaller halls, conference rooms, offices, and exquisite restaurants. The exterior is dominated by the huge mosaic “Homage to Prague” designed by Karel Špillar, and golden roof decorations." 

Museum of applied arts Budapest1

Museum of Applied Arts Budapest

"The Museum of Applied Arts is a masterpiece of Hungarian Art Nouveau, built between 1893 and 1896 to plans by Ödön Lechner and Gyula Pártos.

Lechner created a national architectural idiom with international aspirations, drawing on Eastern, Western and Hungarian vernacular architecture. The Museum stands as one of the outstanding buildings of European Art Nouveau, with many special features: on the outside it is topped by an enormous dome, and the interior evokes oriental splendour, with glass-roofed halls surrounded by two-storey arcades. The tiles of the rich Hungarian-style ornamentation on the exterior and interior walls and the roof were specially made by the world-famous Zsolnay company of Pécs.

Francis Joseph, Austrian Emperor and King of Hungary, opened the building on 25 October 1896 as the closing event of the Millennium celebrations. The Museum, having been founded in 1872 (making it the third museum of applied arts in the world after those in London and Vienna), was at last able to move its collections into a building of its own.

The Museum's initial aim was to create an art collection that would promote the development of Hungarian craft industries and raise the standard of public taste; besides being a museum it was to accommodate a library and a school." 

Museum of fine arts4

Museum of Fine Arts Budapest

"The Museum of Fine Arts is a museum in Heroes' Square, Budapest, Hungary, facing the Palace of Art.

It was built by the plans of Albert Schickedanz and Fülöp Herzog in an eclectic-neoclassical style, between 1900 and 1906. The museum's collection is made up of international art (other than Hungarian), including all periods of European art, and comprises more than 100,000 pieces. The collection is made up of various older additions such as those from Buda Castle, the Esterházy and Zichy estates, as well as donations from individual collectors. The Museum's collection is made up of six departments: Egyptian, Antique, Old sculpture gallery, Old painter gallery, Modern collection, Graphics collection. The institution celebrated its centenary in 2006." 


Ethnographic Museum Budapest

It was founded as the Ethnographic Department of the Hungarian National Museum in 1872. Its first director was John Xantus de Vesey. It formally split from the National Museum in 1947 but moved to its building in Kossuth Square, opposite the Parliament building, only in 1973. The grand building in which the Museum of Ethnography is now housed was originally built by Alajos Hauszmann for the Ministry of Justice. 

The museum houses a collection of Hungarian folk objects from the 19th century. The collection includes pieces from everyday Hungarian life from before World War II, including pottery, costumes, boats, and furniture. Many of the objects are from Slovakia and Romania.

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Palais Ferstel Vienna

"The famous Palais Ferstel is located in one of the oldest districts of Vienna, the Palais Quarter in the 1st district. Palais Ferstel is one of the most interesting buildings belonging to the Wilhelminian Era and by 1900 formed the social centre of Vienna comprising of its Café Central, ballrooms and salon areas.

The large Ferstel ballroom, together with the arcade courtyard and side rooms, form an elegant and stylish setting for dinners, cocktail receptions, events, presentations and conferences. All of the rooms offer natural daylight, are fitted with the latest technology and offer space from 20 to 735 persons.

Hofburg Palace

Hofburg Palace Vienna

The Hofburg Palace is a must-see when visiting Vienna. The power-house of the Austrian empire, it holds a wealth of rich culture and history waiting to be explored. The Habsburg emperors built their imperial forum into one of the most lavish locations and now it stands as the official seat of the Austrian President. With a variety of museums such as the Imperial Treasury Vienna or the Neue Burg , art galleries and prestigious collections, there is plenty to be discovered.

Palais Auersperg 2

Schönbrunn Palace

Measuring over 40 meters by 10 meters the Great Gallery provided the ideal setting for court functions such as balls, receptions and banquets.
The tall windows and the crystal mirrors facing them on the opposite wall together with the white and gold stucco decoration and the ceiling frescoes  combine to form a total work of art resulting in one of the most magnificent Rococo interiors in existence.
The central panel of the ceiling frescos by the Italian artist Gregorio Guglielmi shows the prospering of the monarchy under the rule of Maria Theresa. 
Enthroned at its centre are Franz Stephan and Maria Theresa surrounded by personifications of monarchical virtues. Ranged around this central group  are allegories of the Habsburg Crown Lands, each with its riches and resources.
Since the foundation of the republic the room has been used for concerts and official receptions. In 1961 the legendary encounter between the American president John F. 
Kennedy and the Russian head of state Nikita Khrushchev took place in this room.