Danube Park or Dunavski Park is an urban stop in the downtown of Novi Sad, the capital of the Vojvodina Province, Serbia. Framed in 1895, it is ensured as the characteristic landmark and is one of the images of the city. The recreation center is situated in the city's focal neighborhood of Stari Grad. It is limited by the roads of Dunavska on the north, Lole Ribara on the east, Bule Mihajla Pupina on the south, Pionirska on the southwest and Ignjata Pavlasa on the west. Being near the Danube waterway, in the wake of going besides the recreation center, Bule Mihajla Pupina reaches out into the Varadin Bridge, which interfaces Novi Sad to Petroadin.
Remarkable structures in the region incorporate Museum of Vojvodina, Youth Theater, Vojvodina's Museum of the contemporary expressions, Museum of Novi Sad and Archive of Vojvodina. In the nineteenth century, the region of the cutting edge stop was an arm of the Danube or liman. The area south of the recreation center and previous district of Novi Sad is called Liman today.
The territory was an appropriate, substantial marsh, known for the plenitude of reeds, willows, mosquitos, and frogs. Moreover, the whole territory was lower than the encompassing area, as the earth was burrowed and utilized for the development of the dike on the Danube's left bank Mostobran, over the Petroadin Fortress. A few sketches from the period indicate pontoons exploring through the swamp.
In 1895 it was chosen that a recreation center will be framed rather than a lowland. The sloppy and sandy watery dejection was secured with earth, leaving a little waterway which was bricked and transformed into a lake. A little island stayed in the lake. It was named Erzebet, after the Empress Elisabeth of Austria, Empress Partner of Austria-Hungary. When she was killed in 1898, a sobbing willow was planted in her respect on the island. The lake was shaped on an elevation of 76 m 249 ft. The lake and the island are today essentially called Jezero and Ostrvce, signifying "lake" and "islet".