There are different streets that can be seen around us. The colorful Caminito that anchors Buenos Aires’s La Boca ne ighborhood provides visitors with a vibrant photo op. It also reminds how the neighborhood was built in the 19th century. Streets don’t need a history lesson or be rendered in Technicolor to be amazing as they are notable for their stunning natural features. For example, the cherry blossom tunnel in Bonn, Germany, makes an appearance for a few short weeks every spring.
Here are some of the world’s most stunning streets.
Photographers love the blue-washed alleyways of Chefchaouen in northwest Morocco.
You may wonder why its streets are blue. Some theories say that it’s to deter mosquitoes and others saying Jewish refugees painted the buildings after escaping Nazi Germany. Look out for the tiled alley of Calle Sidi Buchuka and Callejon El Asri.
The streets of Chefchaouen are famous for their different shades of blue. It was founded in 1471 and once used as a fortress for exiles from Spain. Many Jews moved to Chefchaouen over the centuries. They believed that using blue dye would remind people of God’s power. Visitors should stroll down such streets as Al Hassan Onsar, Rue Outiwi, and the tight stairs leading up and down Rue Bin Souaki for the most vivid experience.
The Dark Hedges, Ballymoney, Northern Ireland
The Dark Hedges is an avenue of mature beech trees. It’s one of the most photographed sights in Northern Ireland.
According to the advent of Instagram and its use as the Kingsroad in “Game of Thrones” it is ensured this row of trees, planted in the eighteenth century to provide a picturesque approach to Gracehill House. Now, it has become a 21st-century icon.
Via Margutta, Rome, Italy
One of the most beautiful streets in all Rome is Via Margutta. It’s a narrow, cobblestone lane past ivy-covered, yellow, gold, and pink buildings. Artists love this area. Many famous artists, composers, and writers have had their studios here such as Debussy, Liszt, Wagner, Stravinsky, Picasso, and Truman Capote. The Master himself, Federico Fellini, had his home at number 110, with his adorable and talented wife, Giulietta Masina. In the film Roman Holiday, Joe Bradley, the journalist portrayed by the glorious Gregory Peck, had his apartment and where Audrey Hepburn’s sleepy princess spent the night in his pajamas.
Heerstrabe, Bonn, Germany
Heerstraase glows pink during early spring which is known simply as Cherry Blossom Avenue.
The trees there were imported from Japan and planted in the 1980s. It gives people in the former capital of West Germany a chance to experience sakura without having to jet off to Asia. People also can have better experience with the cobbled road and ornate buildings.
Rue Du Petit Champlain, Quebec City, Canada
Quebec City is Canada’s most beautiful locale. There are also streets like Rue du Petit Champlain. There are charming unique boutiques and bistros in the streets. You can enjoy this picture-perfect area during any season of the year.
The four main streets of Agueda, with Rua Luis de Camoes, have been transformed into colorful, umbrella-shaded paradises since 2011.
The Umbrella Sky Project forms part of the town’s annual Agitagueda Art Festival, which takes place during July, August, and September.
From the rooftops, cables are strung and hung with umbrellas. So it can prevent from the summer heat. It also provide a colorful backdrop from events and classes.
Rua Goncalo De Carvalho, Porto Alegre, Brazil
Rua Goncalo De Carvalho is located in the middle of Porto Alegre. It is also one of the planet’s most spectacular streets. The street forms a verdant green pathway smack in the middle of a concrete jungle featuring tipuana trees dating back to the 30s. There’s an impending mall construction to rock the natural beauty of the street, when local residents took matters in their hand and approached the local mayor for action. The street is a cultural, natural and historical heritage that remains untouched by development even for today.
Tetsugaku No Michi, Kyoto, Japan
Kyoto is one of the most beautiful cities in the Far East which is located some 280 miles southwest of Tokyo. The city has many cultural gems as the former capital of Japan. Kyoto is natural scenery that brings many tourists to the bustling city. The Sagano Bamboo Forest has pathways that look too beautiful. On sunny days you can have an unforgettable experience with the rays of light come through the densely packed plants.
The Philosopher’s Walk is Japan’s most picturesque street, thanks to the cherry trees which crowd both banks alongside the canal that runs between Ginkaku-Ji and Nanzen-Ji.
During the sakura, you can have a great experience. The season start in early April and lasts for around two weeks. The path is named after Nishida Kitaro, the philosopher who meditated on this route daily.
5th Avenue, New York City
Fifth Avenue is considered one of the most expensive and elegant streets in the world. It is also a major thoroughfare in the borough of Manhattan in New York City. It stretches north from Washington Square Park in Greenwich Village to West 143rd Street in Harlem.
There’s just no stopping the inner shopaholic from Saks to fashionable boutiques to charming vintage stores.
Fiskargrand, Visby, Sweden
It is also known as Fish Alley which is a street of Visby. It is one of the most photographed streets in Sweden. From the 1600s onwards, the area where Fiskargränd lies is popularly called “Fish root.” Fiskargränd has been used as a street name since the 1750s, adjoining neighborhood fishermen. And in the early 1940s Climbing roses were planted among other plants.
There was a citizen proposal that Fiskargränd be renamed to Rose Alley in December 2004. He wrote, “There are no fish there, but there are at least a thousand roses.” The Municipality of Gotland rebuffed the proposal as they did not see enough reason to change the name.