Galata Tower Turkish Night Show

Show In an Oriental atmosphere, enjoy the "Kanun", a typical Turkish musical instruments; discover the delights of a typical "Fasil" orchestra; and then a program extravaganza to experience the flavour of words and customs of our folklore and belly dancing. Have a Turkish coffee in a Turkish home furnished with lacework all around. And as a final, enjoy a nostalgic journey into the very heart of entertainment. A unique environment, good taste and firs class service.

Cold Starters 
Shrimps Coctail Cold and Smoked Meat Plate Best Selected Cheese Board Ottoman Style Meze Plate

Special Sultan Spring Roll Exotic Madallion

Main Dishes 
Grilled Filled Steak or Lean Young Lambs Sish Kebab or Tornedo Chateau with Mushroom Souce or Grilled Spring Chicken Breast or Filled Seabuss Pane or Chief Recommended

From our Garden 
Seasonal Salad Orient House Salad

Delicious Dessert and Fruit 
Selected Turkish Desert or Seasonal Fresh Fruits or Fresh Fruit Salad

1/2 Bottle of wine or 1/2 Bottle of Gin, Raki or Vodka 35 CL or 2 Bottles of Beer or 2 Bottles of Soft Drinks

Turkish Clasical Dinner Music 
Folklor I 
Traditional Costum Show 
Belly Dancer 
Traditional Costum Show 
Folklor II 
Belly Dancer 
Folklor III 
Belly Dancer 
International Singer

The galata tower was built in1384it was the highpoint in the city walls of the Genoese colony called Galata During the first centuries of Ottoman era the Galata tower was occupied by a detachment of Janissaries, the elite corps of the Turkish Army. In the sisteenth century the tower was used to house prisoners of war, who were usualy consigned as galley slaves in the ottoman arsenal at Kasimpasa on the golden horn. During the reign of Selim 2nd (1566-1574) the Galata Tower was used as an observation point by the renowed Turkish astronomer Takiuddin, who had his main observatory in Pera. In the following century, during the reign of Mustafa 2nd (1695 - 1703) the seyhulislam Feyzulah efendi tried to set up an astronomical observatory in the tower with with the aid of a Jesuit priest, but the effort was cut short when he was killed in 1703. The Galata Tower was reconstructed on a number of occasions in the Ottoman period, most notably, after a great fire that destroyed much of Galata in 1794 (during the reign of Selim III) and by Mahmut II in 1832. the tower's conical cap was blown off during a storm in 1875, and it was not replaced in the subsequent restoration. The tower was used as a fire- control station until 1964, when it was closed for restoratiom before being opened in 1967 as a tourist attraction. The conical cap was replaced in this restoration, giving the tower much the same appearance as it had in Genoese times, though retaining the changes in fenestration and other structual aspects done in the Ottoman period.

Per person price is : 70 euros

Included fix menu and 2 Local Drinks More than 20 pax, we can offer better prices. Please keep in touch