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Tarihi Alan
“the incredibile tour in the underground of the city,very intresting and exciting. Go deep for 30 metres and discover the old rest of the Greek city.”
  • Yerel halktan 149 kişi öneriyor
Tarihi Alan
“Forty meters below the characteristic and lively streets of the Historic Center of Naples, you find a different world, unexplored, isolated by time, but deeply connected with the world above. It’s the heart of Naples, and the place from which the city was born. To visit it is to travel to the past, a world 2400 years old.Every historic epic, from the foundation of Neopolis, to the bombs of WWII, has left it’s mark on the walls of the yellow tufa stone, the soul of Naples, and the stone with which the city was built.”
  • Yerel halktan 31 kişi öneriyor
Tarihi Alan
“The villa of Nerone’s mother .. with affreschi and private swimming pool of her time”
  • Yerel halktan 28 kişi öneriyor
Tarihi Alan
“Centro Storico- Historic Center 1. A bit of history It’s the largest area in Europe to keep memory of its past: twenty-seven centuries of history on a surface of 17 km2, or 14% of the entire urban area. Although a precise line of demarcation would be difficult to draw, the historic centre roughly extends, obliquely, from Porta Capuana to Chiaia and, vertically, from the first spurs of the Vomero hill to the sea. The city has retained extraordinary records of all its historical periods: from the founding of the Greek Colony of Parthenope in the 8th century BC to the subsequent arrival of the Romans, from the Swabian period to the fine. Angevin kingdom, from the Aragonese domination to the Naples of the Viceroys and, later, of the Bourbons; from the strenuous process of modernisation that followed the Unification of Italy to the late 19th and early 20th century buildings in the distinctive architectural style known as Umbertino. But more than any description of Naples will do this quote from the UNESCO World Heritage Site declaration of 1995: « It is one of the most ancient cities in Europe, whose contemporary urban fabric preserves a selection of outstanding elements of its long and eventful history. Its street pattern, its wealth of historic buildings dating back to its many diverse periods, lend this site an unmatched historical value which has had a profound influence in many parts of Europe and beyond ». 2.What to visit? Pignasecca Market: For a taste of Neapolitan street theatre in the raw, head to the sprawling, chaotic Pignasecca Market, the ancient market of Naples which takes place daily around this 15th century gateway. Although you can buy anything here, locals come to grocery shopping and to haggle over some of the best and freshest fish and seafood in Italy. Go for lunch or dinner to Pescheria Azzurra (See below) The market open daily from 10 am to 8 pm. Museo Archeologico Nazionale: if you only visit one museum in Naples, make it this. The Farnese family’s peerless haul of ancient Greco-Roman art and artefacts forms the core of the collections, which are housed in a vast, 17th century former university building. You can see the colossal Farnese Bull, the pumping-iron Hercules and the pair of powerful tyrant killers- all Roman copies of early Greek sculptures. Of the collections on the upper floors, best are the exquisite mosaics from Pompeii and Herculaneum and the saucy ancient erotica in the Gabinetto Segreto, plus the bronzes from villa dei Papiri in Herculaneum, among which the five female dancers and pair of lean athletes, poised for flight, are standouts. www.museoarcheologiconapoli.it, Piazza Museo Nazionale 19, adult/reduced € 12/6, opens 9 am-7:30 pm, closed on Tuesdays. Cappella Sansevero: Placed at the centre of the nave of the Sansevero Chapel, the Veiled Christ is one of the most famous and impressive works of art in the world. www.museosansevero.it, Via Francesco de Sanctis 19, adult/ reduced € 7/5, open every day 9 am – 7 pm; Saturday: 9 am – 8.30pm (from May to December 2019), Last entry 30 mins before closing, Closed on Tuesdays. Complesso monumentale di Santa Chiara: The religious complex is accessible from Via Benedetto Croce, known as Spaccanapoli, a long narrow street flanking the 14th century square-based bell tower. During the 1456 earthquake the bell tower was partly destroyed: only the marble base survived, while the three upper storeys were lost and rebuilt in Baroque style, and completed only in 1604. Today it’s possible to visit its interior, characterised by a spiral staircase which leads to the top floor: here, you can enjoy a memorable view of Piazza del Gesù. The Gothic structure of Santa Chiara was commissioned by Roberto d’Angiò and built from 1310. The Chiostro delle Clarisse has 64 columns made with precious 18th century majolica. The Chiostro dei Frati Minori has remained intact in its 14th century structure. www.monasterodisantachiara.it, Via Santa Chiara 49c, basilica free, Complesso Monumentale adult/reduced € 6/4.50; basilica opens 7.30am-1pm & 4.30-8pm, Complesso Monumentale 9.30am-5.30 pm Mon-Sat, 10 am-2.30pm Sun; Metro Dante. Piazza del Gesù with the spire of the Immacolata: A particular obelisk stands almost in the centre of the square Piazza del Gesù, with the copper statue of the Immaculate Mary on top of it. The spire was erected in the 18th century thanks to a public collection: it is covered in marble sculptures and resembles the spectacular floats used in religious festivals, a distinctive feature of the period. To this day, the annual event of December 8 is very much felt: a large crowd attends the ceremony where fire fighters place a wreath on top of the statue, to honour the Immaculate Conception. Piazza San Domenico: On the minor Decumanus (present-day Spaccanapoli), at a short distance from Piazza del Gesù, is another historic site: Piazza San Domenico Maggiore, named after the crenelated Gothic church dating back to the 13th century. The church was part of a large religious complex, which currently houses a public museum. Dominating the square is the central obelisk of San Domenico: the people of Naples, having survived the plague, erected it in gratitude in the 17th century. Majestic palaces overlook the square, making it one of Naples’ most beautiful piazze. Obelisk of San Gennaro: The statue of San Gennaro is placed on top of Naples’ oldest spire: indeed, the obelisk was erected by architect Cosimo Fanzago in Piazzetta Riario Sforza in 1636, to thank the saint for the narrow escape from the eruption of the Vesuvius five years earlier. Piazzetta Riario Sforza is located along Via dei Tribunali and, in ancient times, served as side entrance to the adjacent Duomo. Opposite to the square is an unmissable destination: the church of Pio Monte della Misericordia. Here, you will find a masterpiece of the Caravaggio, the Painting “The seven works of Mercy”. www.piomontedellamisericordia.it, Via dei Tribunali 253; adult/reduced € 7/5; 9am-6pm Mon-Sat, to 2.30pm Sun, Metro Piazza Cavour. Underground Naples This guided tour will take you up to 40 m below street level to explore Naples’ ancient labyrinth of aqueducts, passages and cisterns. Part of the tour (approximatively 5 minutes) takes place by candlelight via extremely dark and narrow passages.. maybe not highly recommended to claustrophobic persons. Info: 0039 081 29 69 44. Address: Piazza San Gaetano 68. Adult/reduced € 10/8. EN tours: 10 am, noon, 2pm, 4pm & 6pm. Metro Dante Naples cathedral and cloisters of the Girolamini The Gothic cathedral, known as « Duomo di Napoli », was commissioned by Charles I of Anjou towards the end of the 13th century. Here, in the lavish “Real Cappella del Tesoro di San Gennaro” are preserved the ampoules containing the blood of San Gennaro. Twice a year the blood liquefies during an event that attracts great popular participation. From the church it is also possible to access a vast underground area, rich in extraordinary archaelogical remains dating back to the Greek and Roman periods, as well as the late Middle Ages. Via Duomo 149, cathedral 8.30am-1.30pm & 2.30-7.30 pm daily, 2 €, and cappella di San Gennaro 8:30am-1pm & 3-6.30pm Mon-Sat, 8:30am-1pm & 4.30-6.30pm Sund, Metro Piazza Cavour The Roman Theatre in Via dell’Anticaglia On Via dell’Anticaglia, which corresponds to the upper decumanus, is the access to the remains of the ancient Roman theatre where Nero used to perform. The theatre, which originally had the capacity of five thousands people, got caught in subsequent urban developments. It dates back to the 1st century AD and was an open air venue, while the adjoining « Odeion », now disappeared, was a covered structure dedicated exclusively to musical events. Both Tacitus and Suetonius wrote that Nero, attracted by Neapolis’ Hellenistic culture, performed here several times, employing a numerous claque amongst the plebs to ensure public acclamation. Via San Gregorio Armeno (Street): Walking along Via Tribunali one will cross Via San Gregorio Armeno, aligned with Piazza San Gaetano. It is one of Naples’ best loved streets, thanks to its shepherds and nativity scenes. This beautiful street hides two jewels of the Neapolitan baroque architecture: the nearby convent and the church. The convent, in fact, was founded in 726 AD by a group of nuns who had escaped from Constantinopole, and was naimed after the holy bishop of Armenia, St Gregory. The cloister of the convent is one of the city’s most beautiful and evocative, in the centre a large 17th century marble fountain. Church: Mon-Fri 9.00 to 12.00, Sat-Sun 9.00 am to 1.00 pm, free entrance Convent: Mon-Sun 09.30 am to 12.00 pm, free entrance Piazza Bellini and the greek walls: The walls of the Greek Neapolis in Piazza Bellini. They are large tuff blocks which once belonged to the ancient city walls, dating back to the 4th century BC. The structure of the walls reveals that the planking level of the ancient city was ten metres below the present day one: the Greek and Roman city was, in fact, covered by the debris that came down from the hills above. The square is named after musician Vincenzo Bellini, who studied in the nearby conservatory of S. Pietro a Majella. Piazza Mercato: It is one of the most beautiful squares in Naples, but has been neglected for decades. The name originated in 1270 when the Anjou made this square the main market area of the city. But there is more to it: this square was where public executions took place, including that of the young Conradin of Swabia in 1286, and it was here that the people’s insurrection lead by Masaniello begun. The exedra and the church of Santa Croce e Purgatorio, that to this day dignify the site, were built by Ferdinand IV of Bourbon in 1781. Porta Nolana: Here originated, in ancient times, the road leading to Nola. This is why this 15th-century city gate is called Porta Nolana: the marble arch is enclosed between two massive towers known as, respectively, Tower of Faith on the left, and Tower of Hope, on the right. It is an area of lively commercial activity, take the time to have a walk at the market. The street at the back of the gate lead to Forcella neighbourhood. The cupola to the right belongs to the Basilica of the Santissima Annunziata, known throughout history for its foundling wheel where mothers used to leave their newborns, either driven by extreme poverty or because the child was illegitimate- hence the common surname « Esposito » (from « esposto » meaning « exposed »). The market opens 8am-6pm Mon-Sat, to 2 pm Sun. Metro Garibaldi. ”
  • Yerel halktan 41 kişi öneriyor
Mezarlık
“Great opportunities to see the catacombs of Saint Gennaro the Saint protector of Napoli”
  • Yerel halktan 24 kişi öneriyor
Tarihi Alan
“Meraviglioso! Costruito nel I secolo d.C., l’Anfiteatro Flavio, sorge là dove confluivano le principali vie della regione, la Via Domitiana e la via per Napoli. L’anfiteatro, in quanto a capienza, era inferiore in Italia solo al Colosseo ed a quello di Capua. Facile da raggiungere , ma lontano da casa.”
  • Yerel halktan 18 kişi öneriyor
Kilise
“ITINERARIO VIA TRIBUNALI DECUMANO MAGGIORE [16] - BASILICHE DI SAN LORENZO E SAN PAOLO MAGGIORE The Basilica of San Lorenzo is the place where the famous poet Boccaccio met his muse Fiammetta. From the adjacent Museo dell'Opera it is possible to visit beautiful archaeological excavations. A few meters from San Lorenzo,stands the imposing Basilica of San Paolo Maggiore, built in the sixteenth century on the ruins of a pagan temple.”
  • Yerel halktan 35 kişi öneriyor
Kilise
“from this tiny and cozy church its possible to admire one of most beautiful sunset of the island (probably the most beautiful) ”
  • Yerel halktan 22 kişi öneriyor
Tarihi Alan
“Pompeii is a city in Campania. It is known for its ancient city buried in 79 AD. from the eruption of Vesuvius. The ruins include the Villa of the Mysteries with frescoes and the Roman amphitheater. In the city, the Sanctuary of the Blessed Virgin of the Rosary has mosaics and a large dome. The Vesuvian Museum G.B. Alfano exhibits volcanic rocks and prints of historic eruptions.”
  • Yerel halktan 129 kişi öneriyor
Tarihi Alan
“The Bay of Baia was one of the most important areas of Ancient Rome which was submerged with the eruption of Pompeii. It is still possible to see the very well preserved villas and statues under the sea. Either by sub aqua diving or by organizing a glass bottom boat trip which goes from Baccoli. Either way you must book as they are always super booked up and apparently you need to be lucky with the weather as sometimes the water cannot be very clear.”
  • Yerel halktan 18 kişi öneriyor
Tarihi Alan
“Stabiae, now called Castellammare di Stabia, was one of the favourite places of the patricians. His territory was plenty of Majestic residential Villas, that still can be visited to this very day, tanks to archaeology. In Stabiae you would be appreciating the real Roman style to live in “Villas”. Two magnificent Roman villas, buried after the Vesuvius eruption in 79 d.C.: Villa San Marco & Villa Arianna, perfectly embedded in the surrounding environ. The archaeological site of Stabiae is Free Entrance”
  • Yerel halktan 16 kişi öneriyor
Tarihi Alan
“QUI POTRETE TROVARE DAI RIVENDITORI AUTORIZZATI ROLEX FINO A GRANDI CATENE COMMERCIALI COME H&M, ZARA, BARBARO,...”
  • Yerel halktan 10 kişi öneriyor
Tarihi Alan
“The Casina Vanvitelliana, built in 1782, was the royal hunting lodge of the Bourbons on the Fusaro lake, later used as a residence of famous guests.”
  • Yerel halktan 6 kişi öneriyor
Tarihi Alan
“Il complesso archeologico di Baia è un sito archeologico situato a Baia, frazione di Bacoli, nell'area dei Campi Flegrei. Le Terme di Baia rappresentano un vasto complesso termale e residenziale romano. L’odierna tranquillità di Baia rende arduo immaginare gli incredibili fasti che, 2000 anni fa, dominavano tale idilliaco scenario. Tutti i più grandi scrittori ed illustri personaggi dell’antica Roma ci hanno tramandato un messaggio su Baia. Recitava, ad esempio, Orazio: “ Nessuna insenatura al mondo risplende di più dell’incantevole Baia”. Baia fu, infatti, scelta da numerosi imperatori e politici come luogo ameno dove fuggire dalla vita mondana di Roma. Purtroppo rimane oggi soltanto quella che allora era la parte collinare della città, trovandosi la rimanente sotto il livello del mare, sprofondata a causa di fenomeni bradisismici. Gli importanti resti archeologici, sottoposti a intense campagne di scavo dal 1941, rivelarono una stratificazione di costruzioni, ville e complessi termali, appartenenti ad un periodo storico che interessa la tarda età repubblicana e le età augustea, adrianea e severa. Tra i resti più significativi sono da segnalare alcune strutture voltate a cupola, come il grande Tempio di Diana, il Tempio di Mercurio e quello di Venere (si tratta in ogni caso di strutture termali e non di luoghi di culto, per i quali però è sopravvissuta la denominazione popolare). Tempio di Diana Ciò che in origine definiva un grande ambiente dove venivano raccolti i vapori provenienti proprio dal terreno sottostante, era caratterizzato da una colossale cupola ogivale, oggi crollata per metà. L'edificio, visibile già dalla stazione cumana, era adibito ad usi termali ed era decorato da fregi marmorei che raffiguravano scene di caccia. Tempio di Mercurio Detto anche “truglio” dalla sua forma circolare, l'edificio era un frigidarium cioè adibito a bagni freddi. Dalle descrizioni che se ne fecero nel Settecento risultava essere composto da sei nicchie di cui quattro semicircolari. La volta circolare, dotata di un lumen centrale, fu realizzata «con grosse scaglie di tufo ridotte a forma di cuneo». Tempio di Venere Altro edificio termale, a pianta ottagonale, infossato nel terreno per circa 3 metri, dotato di otto finestroni ad arco ribassato all'interno dei quali correva un ballatoio che affacciava sulla piscina . Scoperto dal Sovrintendente agli scavi Michele Arditi, deve il nome a Scipione Mazzella che affermò di averne ritrovato la statua con le sembianze della dea. Orari di apertura: • Dalle 09:00 fino ad un’ora prima del tramonto • Chiuso Lunedì, 1 gennaio, 1 maggio e 25 dicembre • Biglietteria chiude un’ora prima. ”
  • Yerel halktan 9 kişi öneriyor
Tarihi Alan
“This is a spectacular underwater Roman Baths really worth a visit if you are in the area. You can combine a visit to Bacoli and Pozzuoli and see the volcano and the Piscina in the same day.”
  • Yerel halktan 6 kişi öneriyor
Gözlem Yeri
“it is a beautiful stair that starts from San martino and arrives on Corso Vittorio Emanuele. There is a beautiful view on Naples.”
  • Yerel halktan 10 kişi öneriyor