Restaurant Veliki offers genuine Vojvodina food.
The key is a pun with two solutions.
The word “veliki” in Serbian denotes size and greatness. The word “veliki” here denotes greatness, as in Alexander the Great. similar to Russian, where the words “veliki” (great) and “bolshoi” (big), as in Peter the Great and the Bolshoi Theater, denote size.
Big Heart Equals Great Service is our motto.
We’ll work hard to be both excellent and great!
Our restaurant is a hub for urban people in the multicultural metropolis of Novi Sad. Cultural and historical data both support and explain this idea.
The stereotype of a Vojvodinian, or “Lala,” is that he is a fat man with a mustache wearing traditional folk attire (a white baggy shirt and trousers, a black waistcoat, and a hat), and that the homes in Vojvodina are farms with checkered tables. Somehow, urban Vojvodina and its urban way of life are forgotten.
We want to bring back this memory. The food in Restaurant Veliki is a fusion of the gastronomies of Serbia, Hungary, Slovakia, Germany (Austria), and other ethnic cultures that have lived in this area for generations.
Our 19th-century structure is under the protection of Novi Sad’s Institute for Conservation of Cultural Heritage and is recognized as a historic and cultural landmark. It was rebuilt in 1998, but although having an attractive and modern interior, it kept many of its old exterior features.
This historic building, which is situated in the historic district, features a cornerstone that dates back to 1801, which serves as a local landmark. This is Novi Sad’s oldest cornerstone, according to the Institute for Cultural Heritage Conservation in Novi Sad.
Recycling concept design emphasizes the appeal of historic architectural components through a process of decoration, preservation, and reusability to reflect reuse of its components. The interior design made use of every component used in the building’s initial construction in 1801.
The ceiling of Restaurant Veliki in Novi Sad is built of beams that serve as floor joists rather than being boarded. They came from Bavaria during the 19th century.
To create a flat ceiling, the beams were leveled. A few concrete girders and extra steel beams were employed to join and strengthen the building’s structure.
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