6 beds 2800,–/apartment (for 6 person), 5 beds 2500,–/apartment (for 5 person), 4 beds 2100,–/apartment (for 4 person), 3 beds 1850,–/apartment (for 3 person), 2 beds 1650,–/apartment (for 1–2 person)

Eliška Rejčka

Apartment Rejcka located in the city center. Apartment offers a private bathroom with a bathtub and a kitchenette. The private bathroom comes with a washing machine, a shower and a hairdryer. The kitchenette includes dishes (plates, cutlery, glasses, wine glasses, mugs), a hob, dishwasher and fridge. The accommodation is located on the 3rd floor of the building without a lift. Rejčka Apartment offers one double bed and two double sofa beds with double bed and queen size beds.

Elizabeth Richeza of Poland Elizabeth Richeza of Poland was born at the end of the 13th century in Poznan. When she was 12 years old she got married to a widower – Czech King Václav II, who was 17 years older than Elizabeth herself. In 1305, Elizabeth got birth to her daughter Anežka. Her first husband Václav II died only six days after the birth of their daughter. Elizabeth became a widow at the age of 17. She was not accepted within the Premyslid women. In 1306, Rudolf of Habsburg chose Elizabeth for his wife, yet after a year of their marriage, he died of dysentery. This way Elizabeth gained five Czech towns – Hradec Králové, Chrudim, Vysoké Mýto, Polička and Jaroměř. After all these life events, Elizabeth with her daughter settled down in Hradec Králové. Later, she was spotted by a powerful nobleman Jindřich of Lipá (Henry of Lipá), who was the advisor of Jan Lucemburský. At that time Jindřich of Lipá (Henry of Lipá) and Elizabeth led the so-called war of two queens. The war was between Elizabeth Richeza and Eliška Přemyslovna (Elizabeth of Bohemia), because Elizabeth Přemyslovna and Jindřich were strong advocates of Czech interests. In 1318, Elizabeth and Jindřich (Henry) moved to Brno. In Brno, they arranged/equipped their house the way that it was more exquisite than the Prague court itself. In 1323, Elizabeth Richeza founded a women's Cistercian Monastery with a gothic hospital, whose ground plan is/was in the shape of a cross. She also built the Basilica of the Assumption of the Virgin Mary, which was located in Old Brno (today's Mendel Square). In 1324, she built the Parish Church of St. Lawrence in Brno – Komín, which served as a parish of the basilica. Elizabeth was able to manage her property well and, therefore, was able to provide loans, such as the one to King Jan. In 1329, her last partner, Jindřich of Lipá (Henry of Lipá), died. He was buried in the Basilica of the Assumption of the Virgin Mary. After his death, Elizabeth was engaged in charity activities. In 1335, she died and was buried under the Altar of the Holy Cross in the Basilica.