Serbia and Montenegro (formerly known as The Federal Republic of Yugoslavia) borders Hungary, Romania, Bulgaria, the Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia, Albania, Bosnia-Herzegovina and Croatia. The southern half of Serbia is mountainous and thickly forested, whilst the north is dominated by flat, fertile farmland. Belgrade, the capital of both Serbia and the whole nation, lies on the Danube. Montenegro is a small mountainous region on the Adriatic coast north of Albania. Serbia is the largest of the former Yugoslav republics. Many of the buildings are post-World War II. Well worth a visit is the Palace of Princess Ljubica (1831) with a good collection of period funiture. Skadarlija is the 19th-century Bohemian quarter with cafes, street dancers, singers and open-air theatres. Montenegro is at the southern end of the coast, an area of spectacular mountain ranges with villages perched like eagles’ nests on high peaks. The port, Kotor, features a bustling, picturesque old city quarter. National dishes include pihtije (jellied pork or duck) and raznjici (skewered meat). There is a wide range of nightlife in all the main cities and resorts, including bars, nightclubs, cinemas and theatres.