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As the holidays have started, how about some tourist attractions as unique as they are within everyone’s reach? How about some colorful alleys, as if they were taken from a story? You can easily find them; you just have to be carried away by the explosion of shades that the flowers, the leaves, and the old walls offer you everywhere. Below are some of the most colorful streets in Europe.

1.Calleja de Las Flores, Cordoba, Spain

Calleja de Las Flores, Cordoba, Spain

Cordoba’s Calleja de las Flores is a prominent tourist attraction in Andalusia, Spain’s province of Cordoba. Our list of Europe’s Most Colorful Streets includes it because of this. A tiny street that terminates in a plaza is located at the junction of Velazquez Bosco Street.

Flower pots loaded with geraniums and carnations cover the white walls, adding a tremendous burst of color to this unique neighborhood. The Mezquita Cathedral can be seen between the walls of the narrow, cobbled floors, stone archways, and of course, the gorgeous wall décor, giving it the ideal accent to an already excellent shot.

2. Burano, Venice, Italy

Burano, Venice, Italy
It’s like taking a trip around the rainbow in Venice, taking a stroll (or a boat ride) along this stunning boulevard. Although Burano is a tiny island in the middle of the Venice Lagoon, it is so beautiful that visitors instantly grab their camera (cellphone) to capture the moment. It’s magical because of the homes and the lovely waterway that flow directly through them. It’s the kind of setting that can instantly brighten the spirits of anybody who visits.

3. East Side Gallery, Berlin, Germany

East Side Gallery, Berlin, Germany
Take a journey around the East Side Gallery, one of Berlin City’s most renowned streets. A boulevard lined with the shattered remnants of the Berlin Wall serves as a virtual open-air gallery. This street is a photographer’s dream because of the beautiful murals, but it also serves as a sad reminder of Berlin’s dark past during the Cold War.

4. Happy Rizzi Haus in Braunschweig, Germany

Happy Rizzi Haus in Braunschweig
The Happy Rizzi Haus, created by American artist James Rizzi in his characteristic graphic illustrative manner, may have divided Braunschweiger youth and senior citizens. Still, it has undoubtedly brightened Ackerhof’s gray days. The office structure was designed by Konrad Kloster and had windows and reliefs that resemble Rizzi’s sketching style.

5.Stortorget in Stockholm, Sweden

Stortorget in Stockholm
The world-famous Christmas market and the brilliantly painted 17th-century merchant’s homes may be found on Stockholm’s oldest plaza, Stortorget. Gamla Stan’s (the Old Town’s) vibrant red, yellow, and green architecture brightens even the coldest Scandinavian days, making it the ideal location for Christmas photos.

6. Nyhavn, Copenhagen

Nyhavn, Copenhagen
Nyhavn, Copenhagen’s historic harbor, is lined by vividly colored 17th-century houses that initially belonged to Hans Christian Andersen’s fairytales.

7. Rue Crémieux in Paris, France

Rue Crémieux in Paris, France
The 12th Arrondissement of Paris has a little slice of pastel paradise only a few minutes walks from the hubbub of Gare de Lyon. Known as Adolphe Crémieux Avenue, this residential neighborhood is lined with colorful window boxes and terracotta plant pots honoring the former Justice Minister.

8. Colmar, France

Colmar, France
The historic Alsace town of Oberammergau is a riot of color, often regarded as one of Europe’s most gorgeous cities. The city has been dubbed “Little Venice” because of its blend of well-preserved Germanic and French architectural styles.

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