Bodegon Onda, Havana . Cuba
- Destination: Havana
- Open: Daily
- Address From: Obrapia No. 55 esq. a Baratillo, Havana City. Cuba
- Telephone: (537) 8671037
Description Restaurants: Bodegon Onda, Havana . Cuba
Bohemian par excellence the Bodegón Onda is a place where businessmen, artists, intellectuals and friends in general get together for a chat in an inspiring and inviting atmosphere. Named after a region of Valencia, Spain, this rustic tavern of the Comendador Hotel, has a bar displaying many variations of the typical Spanish tapas so that customers can choose their favorite. The decoration consists of original timber beams of the house, archeological remains, old barrels and photos, and handicrafts of the region the hotel is named after. The Bodegón Onda offers its services in the inviting, open-air, inner courtyard with access through a colonial door. A short distance away from the Lonja del Comercio and just a few steps away from San Francisco Square and Arms Square, this place serves light food at affordable prices, making it the ideal haven to send your vacation.
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Bodegon Onda is located in Havana
Capital of Cuba and the country's administrative, political, cultural and scientific center, it is also the capital of two provinces: City of Havana and Havana. Though only around 280 square miles (727 square kilometers) in size-0.65 percent of the archipelago's total area.
The Old Havana and system of forts led UNESCO to declare it a part of world heritage in 1982. Founded on its present site in 1519, the settlement of San Cristobal de La Habana prospered mainly due to its bay, which was a natural port of call for ships sailing to and from the New World. Starting in 1634, because of its strategic location, San Cristobal de La Habana was considered the key to the New World-as attested to by royal letters patent-and the main defense of the West Indies.
The Cuban capital consists of an immense number of buildings in a wide range of architectural styles, built in the course of nearly five centuries. These styles range from the pre-baroque to the baroque, neo-Gothic, neoclassical, eclectic, art noveau and art-deco, to the modern.
Alejo Carpentier, one of Cuba's most famous authors, called it "the city of columns" and focused attention on its streets, which he considered a perennially rich show of life, humanity and contrasts that was bound to entertain any observer.
Over 14 kilometers of excellent beaches lie to the east of the Cuban capital. To the south, a green belt contributes to a healthful atmosphere.