Today, it is full of bars and non-stop parties all around, which have turned it into the biggest party place in the district


We’ve taken you on a walk through the heart of Kapana - Hristo Dyukmedzhiev Street, but recently another place attracts a large part of partygoers in the ditrict and is taking shape as the space for outdoor parties and music.

Bratia Pulievi is one of the merriest streets in the area, where the party never stops. The first establishment, even before everything around it took shape as the Kapana district as we know it today, was Marmalad Club. It opened its doors in 2004 and so far has gathered dozens of visitors with its diverse events and concerts.

Directly opposite it is the building designed by architect Nikola Lazarov and built as a hotel for Parashkeva Kuikova, daughter of the public activist and benefactor Hadzhi Gyoka Pavlov. Some time ago, there was a club that was popular in the past, and renovations are currently underway, and we have yet to find out what new things will be added to the section. On the same side, there is also a sandwich shop, also from before the growth of the district, as well as a shop for shoes and other leather goods.

Everything else along the street, which is exactly 60 meters or 86 steps long, is filled with bars, from which laughter, clinking of glasses and music flow almost 24 hours a day. They often organize events with bands and famous DJs.

Historically, it was named after Hristo and Nikola Puliev - revivalists and entrepreneurs, relatives of the famous Evlogi and Hristo Georgiev. In fact, it was they who gave the initial impetus to Evlogi's future commercial empire - in the joint venture founded in 1839 in Galați. The next twenty years were particularly fruitful for their business and by 1878 the capital amounted to an impressive 116,300 Ottoman liras.

However, after the death of Evlogi Georgiev, a legal saga began with the heirs of the Pulievi brothers, which dragged on for almost three decades with the active participation of the state, and in the end did not end satisfactorily for the plaintiffs.