Lviv is located in Ukraine, but it looks like a real European city. View from the window:
It has the largest number of different cafes and restaurants per square meter.
A lot of thematic establishments. There is a BDSM cafe where visitors can be slapped with a whip.
Or the underground restaurant Kryivka. Which has no identifying marks. Just a wooden door. When you knock, a partisan opens it. You have to tell him “Glory to Ukraine”! And he will answer you “Glory to the Heroes” and pour you 50 grams of clandestine tincture. Then he will let you into the cellar, where the restaurant is located.
The author’s beer with a unique name is offered there.
They love and honor the national flag here. Like they do in Spain.
There are many nationalists here. The cab driver told the story of when the service “Yandex.Taxi” came to Lviv, and all the cars drove with stickers of the company. And there were cases when at traffic lights the nationalists were showing their middle finger, spitting on the glass or throwing green paint on the car. They said that Yandex was a Russian company, and that was how the Banderites expressed their stance against Russia. The stickers had to be removed.
The people crowded into the shuttle bus.
The usual Lvov entryway.
Bicycles are used as an advertising platform. For example, to place restaurant menus.
The streets of the city.
Ukrainian folk coloring.
Rooftops of Lviv.
Folk writing on the walls is popular in Lviv. Unofficially:
Officially. Calligraphy on the wall.
Poems on the wall.
There are houses that remind you of Paris.
Poster and other announcements.
Antique paintings are right on the street.
So they don’t steal it.
When I came home after work.
A sewer burst.
Typical backyards and alleys of Lviv.
Goods at the flea market.
Looking for food.
Lviv is great. I’ll be back here more than once.