Dance clubs around me: The top 10 night clubs near Downers Grove

80s night clubs — Google Suche



in der Nähe von Deutschland

Inside 80s Club


Nachtclub · Hamburg
Geschlossen ⋅ Öffnet Fr um 22:00

CAFE 80’s


(1.450) · €€€
Verein · Old Town, Tschechien

Soda Club Berlin


(1.270) · €€
Nachtclub · Berlin
Geschlossen ⋅ Öffnet Do um 19:00

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Berlin, Germany 80s Night Events — Eventbrite › germany—berlin › 80s-night

Dirty Dancing Party — 80s & 90s Love — 3 Floors — Märztanz. Sat, Mar 11, 11:00 PM. cassiopeia Club • Berlin. Starts at €11.83.

Wasn’t it wild: Nightclubs in the 20s through to 80s — DailyCare › good-living › life › wasnt-i…

In the 1980s we hit peak nightclub. Disco had taken nightclubs mainstream in the 1970s; by the 80s, clubbing was a lifestyle. It was the era of the …

Top 10 Best 80’s Club in Berlin, Germany — February 2023 — Yelp › Berlin › Nightlife

SO36. 1.2 mi. 113 reviews · Music Venues, Dance Clubs. Kreuzberg ; Salon zur Wilden Renate. 3.0 mi. 83 reviews · Dance Clubs. Friedrichshain ; Cassiopeia. 2.5 mi.

Top 10 Best 80S Dance Clubs in London, United Kingdom — Yelp › search › find_desc=80S+Dance+Clubs

Best 80S Dance Clubs near me in London, London ; Reflex London. 1.8 mi. 25 reviews ; Slimelight. 1.9 mi. 19 reviews ; The Roxy. 0.3 mi. 69 reviews ; Heaven. 0.6 mi.

Maggie’s Club — The 80s are back! Chelsea’s premier eighties . ..

Rewind back to the 1980s at Maggie’s Club a retro nightclub in the heart of Chelsea’s Fulham Road! Eighties smash hits and outlandish drinks!

Club 80’s Bar

Club 80s Bar & Grill, located in Corona, CA, All 80s Themed Nightclub, Full-Service Bar & Restaurant.

A retrospective of Berlin’s raucous ’80s club scene — The Face › Culture

12.08.2019 · No Photos on the Dance Floor! is the latest exhibition to hit the C/O Berlin photography museum, paying homage to youth culture and European …

70s Discos / 70s Nightclubs / 80s Discos, Greater Boston, New Hampshire, Worcester and Cape Cod … Places Near Atlanta, GA with Night Clubs In The 80s.

NIGHTCLUBS OF THE 80’S AND 90’S (SOUTH AFRICA) — Facebook › Facebook Groups

NIGHTCLUBS OF THE 80’S AND 90’S (SOUTH AFRICA) · Be Kind and Courteous · THE JACQUELINES … · TOP CLUB DISCO 154 MA. .. · 3-30 Point Blank Clubbing (Offici… · The …

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Top Night Clubs in Dallas — Our Picks — Find the Best Clubs Near Me

8 Dallas Clubs Worth Having A Night Out On The Town: Navigating the diverse Dallas nightlife can be difficult with everchanging venues in every neighborhood. Check out these eight clubs for a guaranteed good time any day of the week.


This intimate candlelit club in Knox/Henderson bills itself as «Dallas’ Premier Upscale Dance Club, Lounge and Special Events Venue.» This may be a cozy venue but there are big sounds here. Wednesdays, Fridays and Saturdays are hosts to weekly events with both local and celebrity guest DJs. The drink menu features handcrafted cocktails along with champagne inspired spirits. Candleroom offers a luxury bottle service experience that according to them will make you wonder how you spend a night in a club without it.


Having a piece of London in Dallas is great because you can bypass the long flight and just head over to Townhouse. This two-story club is modeled after a London townhome with a lounge on the main floor and an upstairs patio with an excellent view of Downtown Dallas. You are in for an upscale experience when coming to Townhouse. Bottle service is available in both the lounge and patio. With weekly events happening Friday through Sunday, you may find yourself bumping into your favorite celebrity as the venue hosts many entertainers and athletes.

If you are looking for an old school basement party vibe, Sandaga 813 is the place to be. Located in Exposition Park in South Dallas, Sandaga is a live music haven for hip-hop, R&B, and jazz lovers. This is a very relaxed atmosphere with great drinks, hookah, and BBQ on the back patio. Drop by for weekly events such as, Fresh Fridays with a DJ spinning old and new school hip-hop and R&B, or a live music session at Soul Jazz Thursdays and Organic Soul Saturdays.

Formerly known as Red Light Lounge and rebranded as The Nines, this club in Deep Ellum has made a big splash on the Dallas nightlife scene. You can find weekly events posted on their Instagram account with a variety of guest and resident DJs spinning all sorts of genres. The Nines also hosts bi-monthly burlesque shows. Aerial dancers can be seen performing on the rooftop that has an amazing view overlooking Deep Ellum.


With high energy DJs providing the soundtrack, a night at Sidebar will be one well spent in Uptown. Come early to try their nightly sunset menu (offered 5-9 p.m.) featuring cocktails and small bites. If you are looking to make your night extra special, bottle service is available. Weekly events start on Tuesdays with industry night. Sidebar Sundays close out the week and host a variety of athletes and entertainers.

The main ingredient of a good dance club is music. The motto at It’ll Do Club is «music is the answer.» Located in East Dallas, this is a perfect club if you are looking for a different experience than the normal Dallas nightlife scene. No bottle service needed here thanks to a menu filled with affordable drink specials. On Fridays and Saturdays, the club showcases resident DJs playing Top 40, EDM, house and hip-hop genres. Celebrity DJs such as hip-hop legend, DJ Jazzy Jeff, have had sets here recently, so keep an eye out for a potential celebrity sighting as you bust a move on their light-up dance floor.

More Dallas Nightlife

Schedule of children’s animation at the Sheraton Skypoint Luxe hotel.

December 5-11

Monday | December 5

«Around the World»

general dance exercise / kids club

«Brazilian Carnival»

master class in
hotel dances for the whole family
/ children’s club


creative workshop on
creating a traveler’s passport / kids club

«Universe N»

best board games
/ kids club


master class on making
plaster sculptures / kids club

Happy Island

water games / swimming pool

Who am I?

face painting / kids club

Map Trouble

mini disco / kids club

Tuesday | December 6

«Around the World»

general dance exercise / kids club

«Restless Children»

quiz for inquisitive minds
/ kids club

“To live in the north”

master class on creating
epoxy resin souvenir
/ kids club

Universe N

best board games
/ kids club

«Dash me, deer»

master class from
natural materials / kids club

«Island of happiness»

adventure quest
for the whole family / lawn

“Who am I?”

face painting / kids club

Voice of the Continent

kids karaoke / kids club

Wednesday | December 7

«Around the World»

general dance exercise / kids club

«Brazilian Carnival»

master class in
hotel dances for the whole family
/ children’s club

«Treasures of Atlantis»

master class in
creating a beaded souvenir
/ kids club

Universe N

best board games
/ kids club

«Cuisine of the world»

master class on the application of
cereal / kids club

Around the hotel in 30 minutes

outdoor games
outdoor / lawn

«Who am I?»

face painting / kids club

Voice of the Continent

kids karaoke / kids club

Thursday | December 8

“Around the world”

general dance exercises / kids club

“I take with me on a hike . ..”

relay races and fun competitions
/ kids club

Treasures of Atlantis

master class on
creating a beaded souvenir
/ kids club

Universe N

best board games
/ kids club

«Cuisine of the world»

master class on the application of
cereal / kids club

Island of Happiness

water games / pool

Who am I?

Face Painting / Kids Club

Map Trouble

Mini Disco / Kids Club

Friday | December 9

«Around the World»

general dance exercise / kids club

«Brazilian Carnival»

master class on hotel
dancing for the whole family
/ kids club

“Gliding on Atlantis”

master class on slimes
/ kids club

Universe N

best board games
/ kids club

Across the Continents in the Air

Creative Workshop / Kids Club

Around the Hotel in 30 Minutes

Outdoor Games on
outdoor / lawn

«It seems to have groped!»

interactive game with crazy box / kids club

«Who am I?»

face painting / kids club

Map Trouble

Mini Disco with Competitions / Kids Club

1000 and 1 Night

Bedtime Story / Kids Club

Saturday | December 10

«Around the World»

general dance exercise / kids club

«The Secret of Winterfell»

adventure quest for the whole family
/ lawn

«Arabian Night»

applique master class
/ kids club

Memo flags

Memo flags
/ kids club


Edible Bouquet Creation / Kids Club

Happy Island

Water Games / Pool


Traveler Card Creation / Kids Club

Who Am I?

face painting / kids club

Travel Academy Party

graduation and
silver show / kids club

1000 and 1 nights

bedtime story / kids club

Under the Starry Sky

soulful evening by the fire with marshmello and
songs / kids club

Sunday | December 11

«In a big balloon»

an exciting show of soap
bubbles / kids club

«Tasty mood»

cooking master class
gingerbread cookies
/ restaurant


workshop on making a souvenir from plaster
/ kids club

Universe N

best board games / kids club

«Paisley pattern»

master class on creating an author’s
shopper / kids club

“Around the hotel in 30 minutes”

outdoor games / lawn

“Restless kids”

cognitive quiz
/ kids club

“Who am I?”

face painting / kids club

«Trouble on the map»

presentation of diplomas and
mini disco / kids club

1000 and 1 night

bedtime story / kids club

Playboys: how Fallas is celebrated — one of the main holidays of Valencia


One March morning, Valencia wakes up transformed. At its crossroads and squares, strange sculptural scenes grow overnight. Gigantic, above the roofs, brightly painted people, ships, towers, monsters made of foam, wood, cardboard and everything that burns, turn the familiar urban landscape into a colorful theatrical scenery. Exactly five days.

And in the evening of the fifth day, a characteristic hiss of wicks reaching for multi-colored figures is heard all over the city. The fire, sparkling, steals up to them, in order to turn them into grandiose torches the next moment. The heat from the column of flame burns the faces of the spectators, huge shadows dance on the facades, the puppets writhe on the fire for several minutes, until they settle with a roar in a cloud of black smoke. The crowd exhales, the boys with soot-smeared faces jump from the trees and rush to the next street to watch the next massacre — over the fallia that has not yet been set on fire.

Fallami (in Old Valencian falla — «torch») in the Middle Ages was called ritual bonfires, lit on March 19 in honor of St. Joseph, the patron saint of carpenters, of which there were always many in Valencia.

It is believed that people of this particular profession laid the foundation for the folk custom of throwing junk accumulated over the year into the fire. Medieval carpenters would be quite surprised that at the modern Fallas (Fallas) , the most “fiery” holiday of the Valencians, instead of garbage, an army of handicraft giants worth millions of euros is burned, which is made by a whole community of professionals in a specially built “City of Masters”. Or that two Queens lead the extravaganza, one of whom is no more than 14 years old, but she is more important than the mayor of the city, at least five days a year. And that all this is accompanied by explosions of ten tons of fireworks in front of one and a half million astonished spectators.

Granddaughter behind her grandmother

Ivan Esgri, director of the historical archive dedicated to the Fallas, was born and raised in Valencia, on San Valero street in the Russafa district. His grandmother, a social worker, dragged him to the kazal all his childhood — an impromptu club in an empty warehouse, where, over a glass of red, the inhabitants of the neighboring houses, in addition to prices and politics, discussed what would be so harmful and unnecessary for them to burn now.

The creative Valencians gave stuffed features of those who raised taxes, took bribes or dragged after other people’s wives. Scarecrows were called, like a festive fire, fallas.

When Ivan’s grandmother moved into the new building on San Valero Street, the first thing she did was to find out where the nearest fall was made. It turned out, ten minutes walk, on the Market Square. The local old-timers, however, did not want to accept strangers. The offended San Valerians had to collect a tidy sum in order to wipe their noses with the «market» ones and put up their own fall for St. Joseph’s Day: from five ninots ( ninot — «doll») against three from rivals. Ivan then lost the locomotive promised by his grandmother from his pension, but he learned the lesson: falla for a Valencian is a matter of honor.

It became more and more expensive to defend honor every year. Ivan’s grandmother was nostalgic for the times when, as a girl, she dragged stockings and hats from her mother in order to dress the ninots of children’s fallya, on which the children collected junk from apartments. Adults, meanwhile, made figures from improvised materials.

Ivan grew up in the mid-1970s, when the falla turned from a pair of stuffed animals into a complex multi-figured structure, ridiculing the global vices of society. Both falls — one from adults, the other from children — were already created by specially trained people in the workshops, and the neighbors, having united in falier commissions, threw off their fees. “A Valencian will not stand up for money when it comes to fallas. From an original instrument of civic satire, the falli have turned into an element of self-awareness,” explains Ivan.

The phenomenon has spread throughout the autonomous community of Valencia, in its capital alone there are 380 falera commissions of various sizes and territorial coverage: from a few dozen to a thousand people, from the street to the microdistrict.

Nearly one hundred thousand faliero commission members order 760 Cyclopean sculptures from artisans every year by March 15th to be burned on the 19th. It is almost impossible to see them all in five days. But you can get some idea at the exhibition. Ivan parks at the pavilion with the inscription Ninot-2019 , in front of which there is a queue.

“Keep your ticket until the exit, you can vote on it!” — instructs the cashier at the entrance. Each commission sent to the exhibition one fragment or ninota from a child’s and an adult falla, so that the townspeople and guests of the capital would choose the two best: they would not be burned, but preserved for posterity.

Visitors leisurely inspect the numbered ninots. 751st, a human-sized electric plug with a bag of money, hints at the greed of energy distributors; 334th, a dinosaur with a briefcase «Spanish Prehistoric Party», from which banknotes pour out — that corruption is in the blood of Spanish politicians; 112th, fish swimming above the net, where tin cans, plastic bottles and other garbage are entangled — on the situation with coastal waters in the port of Valencia.

Ivan, out of habit, votes for the Ninots from San Valero, although he has not lived on this street for a long time. I am for an «adult» electric plug and a «children’s» dog Laika in a helmet with the inscription «USSR». I don’t know what exactly the Falla herself is making fun of, but I want Laika to survive.

“From the point of view of common sense, this is absurd. Firstly, we vote to keep what we wanted to get rid of, and secondly, I almost certainly know which Ninot will win,” Ivan confidently leads me to one of the figures in the “Special” category, read – the most high-budget .

The scene depicts a grandmother with her granddaughter on her lap and a cat at her feet. The old woman has every wrinkle, the cat has every hair in the tail. It can be seen that the dolls are expensive. “Our audience is conservative, loves family scenes with grandmothers and grandchildren, and that they are “as if they are alive.”

The tradition of “saving” Ninota began in 1934, and 40 years later, an abandoned monastery was given over to the overgrown collection — now it is the City Falier Museum. From the 1990s to this day, touching duets of grandmothers with grandchildren have been the total leaders of the museum collection.

Vanity Fair

In the souvenir shop of the museum there are cups, T-shirts, pencil cases with inscriptions: «Behind every real faliero there is a grandmother» or «Size matters». In the sense that the larger the sculpture, the more chances it has to win the general competition — now for the best fall, which will be burned, but the last. For gambling Valencians, the ability to outdo a neighbor is more important than common sense.

To be fair, all fallas compete in their “weight”: it is silly to compare a sculpture with a budget of five thousand euros and one hundred. The winners in each category (there are nine in total) are determined not by the voice of the people, but by a special jury. “The funny thing is that winning competitions does not bring any real benefit,” says Ivan. “Unless, of course, you are Juan Arminana.”

The infamous developer Juan Armignana in 2008 laid out 900 thousand euros from his own pocket for the largest and most expensive fall in history called «All this is a fairy tale. » To depict the flaws of society in the form of fairy-tale characters, 400 ninots were made, the highest of which reached 30 meters.

Falla burned down, like everyone else, in 10 minutes. But it burned in the square of the new, remote from the center district of Nou Campanar, which the Armignana construction company had just handed over on a turnkey basis. The Valencians, who came to gawk at the best fella, at the same time came to see the apartments. The apartments quickly sold out, but Armignana went bankrupt anyway, after the following year his falla took the sixth consecutive first prize — as much as 2,000 euros from the city budget.

After this story, the Central Falier Commission limited the budget for the sculptures, setting a limit of 200,000 in the «Special» category. Small commissions like San Valero do not dream of such heights. There are only 155 Sanvalerovites, and not a single moneybag who wants to amuse his own vanity.

But there is always a chance to recoup in a parallel program — a competition for the title of the senior falera of Valencia. Of the two candidates (one under 14 years old, the other older) from each commission, the next special jury selects two Queens of the holiday and 12 maids of honor of the retinue.

The current winner (in 2019 — Note ) Marina Sivera — from San Valero Street. She poses for a formal portrait in a casala, long since moved from a warehouse to a tidy house next door. “Firstly,” Marina explains her triumph, “I have a lot of experience. Of my 24 years, all 24 I have been on the commission. Her parents enrolled her there on the day she was born and now they do not skimp on royal attributes. Three brocade dresses and three pairs of handmade shoes covered with the same fabric appeared in Marina’s wardrobe.

A complete set with a lace apron and gilded combs costs up to 20,000 euros. So the once modest costume of the “Valencian peasant woman”, which became the official women’s outfit for Fallas, rose in price. True, three pieces of brocade are given by the mayor’s office as “lifting pieces”, everything else is done by themselves. Parents are shelling out: who doesn’t want their daughter’s portrait to be hung after the holidays in the Falier City Museum?!

“Secondly,” continues Marina, “in our kazal, I won a song contest, a regional dance contest, and raised the most money at a charity ball for the benefit of the poor.” Marina Sivera is a future dentist. She graduated and almost got a job, but was elected to an honorary post and refused the contract with the clinic without blinking an eye — this is a selfless act. “They promised to wait for me at the clinic,” adds Marina. “In Valencia, employers understand that this kind of luck comes once in a lifetime.”

From the outside, however, the luck is doubtful: for a whole year the senior faliers have to travel around the region free of charge and take part in all official events with a folklore bias. And now Marina is in a hurry to one of them. With a regal gesture, she releases the artist, and kindly invites me to accompany her.

120 decibels

The streets in the center are closed, so the Queen and her entourage and I walk to the square in front of the City Hall. Flocks of women and girls of all ages fly out at every turn, in matching gold-embroidered dresses and glittering combs in their hair. Men and boys — in short trousers, wool knee-high socks, satin vests. Along the way, they huddle together in smart bunches under the flags of their Falier commissions.

Every day from March 1st to 19th, at exactly 2:00 pm, one of the most popular ceremonies of the festive marathon begins: the Masclet pyrotechnic show ( masclet — a particularly loud type of firecrackers). It is arranged in a fenced area in the middle of the square, inside which tracks (traca) are stretched parallel to the ground — garlands of firecrackers tied with wicks, stuffed with 120 kilograms of gunpowder in total. Garlands up to 500 meters long cross, converge and diverge, drawing an intricate pattern and defining a rhythmic pattern.

The show is financed by the mayor’s office, so its representatives take the best places — on the long balcony of their building. But it is not the mayor who commands the parade, but the senior faliers, in chorus: “Mr. pyrotechnician, you can begin!” The ritual phrase is drowned in the roar of shots and powder smoke. This is the main pyrotechnician of the season, Ricardo Caballer, has pressed the button on the remote control, and the shells begin to explode one by one, releasing columns of multi-colored smoke into the air.

Among the jostling spectators, pushed aside a buffer zone of several meters, it is easy to spot the Valencians. They don’t flinch with every salvo, they don’t plug their ears, they don’t wince from the smoke. They enjoy the rhythm and the increasing volume, which by the seventh minute will exceed the noise of jet engines — 120 decibels. And if it doesn’t exceed, then next year the Valencians will no longer invite Caballera as the chief pyrotechnician, and he will arrange up to 400 “explosive” events during the festivities, including a mega salute on the Night of Fire (from March 17 to March 18): 18 colors and 1200 kg of gunpowder.

But Ricardo Caballère knows his stuff, so the final salvos, called an earthquake, literally shake the ground. A shriveled old woman with a wand addresses her young companion: «Juanito, son, a successful earthquake has happened today.» The old lady was obviously one of those who got upset when the masklet was forbidden to arrange outside specially designated places.

Despite the ban, on a wasteland in a remote area, teenagers with bare torsos and rolled up trousers are pulling on a homemade truck with a trajectory no less complicated than that of Caballera: bends, inversions, crosses. About a dozen boys stand at the wick, one sets it on fire, and with the roar of the first exploding firecracker, the guys run along the track, trying to overtake the gaps overtaking them.

I understand why the authorities have banned uncontrolled entertainment of this favorite entertainment of the Valencians. But here, on the outskirts, in the «City of Faliero Masters», law enforcement officers turn a blind eye to this.

Labor of Sisyphus

In 1968, on the northern outskirts of Valencia, the authorities built fifty hangars, into which the workshops of fall painters crowded in the basements entered. The area received the loud name «City of Faliero Masters» and subsidies for the opening of a vocational school. On this wave, workers of a unique profile united in a trade union. Today, its chairman, Chimo Esteve, complains about the crisis in the profession.

In Chimo’s workshop, clay figures and plaster casts, which used to be used to make ninots, are piled up in the corners. Casts of each detail were pasted over with papier-mâché, then the shell was removed and fastened to a frame of rods, which were previously covered with a wooden falla model. For the past 30 years, a more pliable and lightweight foam plastic has been in use, but the manufacturing process has not become less laborious because of this.

«Look,» Chimo leads me to a photo on the wall. She wears the falla «Surreal bullfight» based on a sketch by Salvador Dali 1954 years old: a huge eagle with outstretched wings holds a bull in its beak. “Before, we showed this to students as a bad example, too cumbersome, difficult to execute, and with current technologies, even this can not be done. But it’s time and money. The commissions want a fall on a grand scale, like Dali’s, but they don’t want to pay a lot. Anyone earns on fallah, but not artists.

The National Statistical Institute calculated a couple of years ago that Fallas-related activities generate a fabulous amount of about 750 million euros, a hundred times the investment. The lion’s share of income falls on the tourism sector, especially after the Fallas were declared an intangible heritage of mankind in 2016.

During the season, Chimo made eight objects of this very asset, from the fees he paid employees for light, materials, transport and went to zero. Most of his brothers in the workshop, in order not to pay at least taxes, went underground, leaving their workshops: only 12 out of fifty work.

“Even if we all leave, the falli will remain. They will be worse than ours, but few people care. The Falieros have degenerated into fiesteros [from fiesta — «holiday»]», — Chimo refers to the sad circumstance for the masters that many members of the commissions are attracted to the Fallas exclusively by the entertainment side: dinners in a casala, concerts, fireworks — in a word, a party . Fiesteros pay dues, but often they don’t even come to look at the finished fall. “That’s right: money down the drain,” Chimo grumbles.

A guy enters the door without knocking. This year, contrary to the trend, he rented one of the empty workshops and made his first fall — for the City of Masters commission. In addition to the masters themselves, mainly emigrants live here, who, with no less enthusiasm than the native Valencians, participate in Fallas.

“For them, it is an opportunity to integrate,” says Vicente Julián Garcia, a graduate of the only faculty in the world at the University of Valencia that trains to become a fall artist, “and for me, it is an opportunity for self-realization. ” Vicente is sure that it is time to change the theme and style, that it is necessary to return to environmentally friendly materials: wood, recycled paper and cardboard.

Actually, he came for advice: what is the best impregnation to cover the surfaces of papier-mâché ninots. Chimo, who at one time had his hand stuffed on cardboard flags, apologizes: they need to hurry. Very soon, on the night of March 14-15, a children’s plant (installation of sculptures), and the next night — an adult one.

Starting from lunch on the 18th, firefighters will go to all intersections and water the facades of houses and trees with hoses so that they do not catch fire. Pyrotechnicians will put fuel into special holes in the sculptures so that the falla burns correctly — from top to bottom. Valencia will be «baptized by fire» and will have fun all night long, not regretting the labors and not counting the millions spent.

The next morning, only wet sidewalks and 22 times the level of lead in the air will remind you that tons of Styrofoam burned here all night. Spring will come — the Spaniards believe that it begins on March 21 — and will air the city. Those who fled for these five days from the crowds of tourists and smoke will return to their homes, the faliero to their showrooms, and the craftsmen to their workshops, in order to start sketching next year with a fresh head.


Valencia, Spain

City area of ​​Valencia 134.65 km²
Population ~ 790,000 people
Population density 5865 people/km²

Area of ​​Spain 505 370 km² (51st in the world)
Population 47 325 000 people (31st place)
Population density 94 people/km²

SIGHTSEEING the cathedral where the Holy Grail is kept, recognized by the Vatican; City of Arts and Sciences; former Silk Exchange; City Falera Museum.
TRADITIONAL DISHES Valencian paella, donuts with pumpkin filling (only for Fallas).

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