Monday, 21 April 2014
Life | ČTK

An exhibition on 50 years of sport under totalitarian regimes called Be Ready to Work and Defend Your Homeland! opened at Prague City Hall yesterday.

Life | ČTK

A new exhibition, called Verkhovina, in Prague's Artwall gallery presenting a fictitious campaign for a referendum on renewal of Czechoslovakia, including another annexation of Subcarpathian Ruthenia, opened yesterday.

Half-n-half | Prague Daily Monitor

Line-dry idle time

Life | Prague TV

Join the 4th year of "Bike to work competition" to have better mood, figure and to help the urban environment!

Life | Radio Prague

A guide to the nation's capital under Nazi occupation has won the top Czech literary award

Life | Prague TV

Visiting Matějská Pouť

Life | Radio Prague

The Czech Republic boasts hundreds of castles, chateaux, and summer palaces visited by countless visitors each year.

Life | Radio Prague

Just a few weeks ago the author of one of this season's biggest literary sensations - Altschulova Metoda – was a mystery, a certain Chaim Cigan, an alleged émigré to Canada who spent much of his career translating technical writing. It turns out it was only a pen name, one that didn't last.

Life | Opus Osm

Think "conservatory" and you probably think of student musicians. But what about their instruments? Roxana Hädler tells us about the first-in-the-world harp she plays.

Life | Prague TV

The Rudolfinum Gallery is hosting an exhibit that focuses on new interpretations of iconic images in art history through April 20th.

Life | Radio Prague

When Jan Palach burned himself to death in January 1969 over the Soviet invasion of Czechoslovakia, his radical protest was echoed by a number of young men in the Eastern Bloc.

Life | Radio Prague

The first in a short series of talks in English with colleagues and friends of Václav Havel.

Life | Radio Prague

It is the only brick-and-mortar shop in Prague to sell homemade dumplings.

Life | Radio Prague

Adam Gebrian is a young architect and journalist who has a regular column in the newspaper Lidové noviny, so naturally a tour of “his Prague” included stops at a couple of the city’s most interesting contemporary buildings.

Life | ČTK

Eliyahu Rips, a Latvian-born Israeli mathematician who in 1969 followed Czech student Jan Palach's example and set himself on fire in protest against the Soviet occupation of Czechoslovakia, remembered the events at a discussion meeting in Prague Thursday.