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Opera House

San Carlo Tiyatrosu

Yerel halktan 120 kişi öneriyor ·

Yerel halktan ipuçları

Andrea E Luigi
Andrea E Luigi
February 11, 2020
The oldest opera theater of the world. You must see it!
Arnaldo
Arnaldo
December 13, 2019
The most beautiful theatre of the world is 10 minutes walking from Mariolina Amato Art Gallery! Don't lose the visit!
Laura   &  Daria
Laura & Daria
October 27, 2019
One of the oldest opera houses in Europe.
Francesca
Francesca
September 18, 2019
The Teatro di San Carlo, already often referred to simply as the Teatro San Carlo, is an opera house in Naples, as well as one of the most famous and prestigious in the world.
Licia
Licia
July 26, 2019
The most beautiful lyrical theater in Italy

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Museum
“The Palazzo Reale is a historic building which is very pleasant to see. Although the piazza is very mesmerizing, it also leads to the ocean which again offers gorgeous views and a relaxing stroll along the seashore. ”
  • Yerel halktan 93 kişi öneriyor
Şato
“The oldest castel of the town. The Legend says that Virgilio hid an egg in its foundations that Is capable to keep standing the entire fortress.”
  • Yerel halktan 119 kişi öneriyor
Sanat Müzesi
“by CIRCUMVESUVIANA - STOP: PIAZZA GARIBALDI. METRO LINEA 1 - STOP:DANTE. or METRO LINEA 2 - STOP : MONTESANTO The Sansevero Chapel, the temple of Prince Raimondo di Sangro The San Severo Chapel in Naples is a fascinating and full of mystery monument. Famous throughout the world for being the custodian of one of the most surprising works representing the veiled Christ. The Chapel of San Severo it is the most visited by Italian and foreign tourists who want to breathe personally the air of mystery that reigns around the sculpture. A monument not to be missed and known in every detail. Those who live and live every day in Naples or all those who spend even a few hours from this splendid city cannot avoid visiting the San Severo Chapel, one of the 10 most interesting places to see absolutely. According to legend, the veil of marble that can be seen on the body of Christ, it consists of a veil of real fabric which has undergone a transformation into rock (marbling) thanks to the application of a substance created by the Prince of San Severo, a famous alchemist. In reality the veil effect is due to the great artistic talent of Giuseppe Sanmartino that is the author of the sculpture and the legend has been dispelled by analyzes carried out on purpose. The halo of mystery is strong even on some works with a somewhat macabre appearance hidden in secret rooms that can now be seen in the San Severo Chapel: anatomical machines. These findings have increased the mysterious nature of the Prince and the veiled Christ. However, the place is not only important due to the presence of the incredible statue of the veiled Christ and of its magic, there are indeed other reasons why this must absolutely fall within the things to visit in Naples. First of all the Chapel is a veritable treasure chest, a place full of esoteric and religious symbolism that we try to help you discover in this guide. Its location hidden among the ancient alleys of Naples makes it even more suggestive and engaging, so we try to snatch its secrets and discover the right way to visit a place rich in history like the Chapel of San Severo in Naples.”
  • Yerel halktan 325 kişi öneriyor
Museum
“by: CIRCUMVESUVIANA - STOP: PIAZZA GARIBALDI. METRO LINEA 1 - STOP:MUSEO. or METRO LINEA 2 - STOP : PIAZZA CAVOUR. With its rich and unique archaeological collections, this is one of the most ancient and important museums in the world. Its creation is closely tied to the figure of Charles III of the Bourbon dynasty who ascended to the throne of Naples in 1734. He promoted on the one hand the excavations of the Roman towns buried by the eruption of 79 AD and on the other the project of setting up a Museo Farnesiano, moving to Naples part of the rich collection he had inherited through his mother Elisabeth Farnese. It was his son Ferdinand IV who chose the current building to house both the Farnese collection and the relics from the Vesuvian towns, which are still today the Museum’s core collections. The palace, erected as royal cavalry barracks at the end of the 16th century, became the seat of the University of Naples from 1616 to 1777, when it was enlarged and refurbished by the architects Fuga and Schiantarelli. The first galleries were set up during the French Decade (1806-1815) and with the Restoration of the Bourbons in 1816, it became the Real Museo Borbonico. Initially conceived as an encyclopedic museum, it included different Institutes and laboratories (Royal Library, Drawing Academy, Officina dei Papiri and an astronomical Observatory never to be completed), which were all moved to other locations at different times. After the unification of Italy in 1860, it became the National Museum. Its collections were gradually expanded through the acquisition of finds from excavations in Campania and Southern Italy, as well as from private collections. The transfer of all the paintings to the Museum of Capodimonte in 1957, determined its sole identity of Archaeological Museum. With its rich and unique archaeological collections, this is one of the most ancient and important museums in the world. Its creation is closely tied to the figure of Charles III of the Bourbon dynasty who ascended to the throne of Naples in 1734. He promoted on the one hand the excavations of the Roman towns buried by the eruption of 79 AD and on the other the project of setting up a Museo Farnesiano, moving to Naples part of the rich collection he had inherited through his mother Elisabeth Farnese. It was his son Ferdinand IV who chose the current building to house both the Farnese collection and the relics from the Vesuvian towns, which are still today the Museum’s core collections. The palace, erected as royal cavalry barracks at the end of the 16th century, became the seat of the University of Naples from 1616 to 1777, when it was enlarged and refurbished by the architects Fuga and Schiantarelli. The first galleries were set up during the French Decade (1806-1815) and with the Restoration of the Bourbons in 1816, it became the Real Museo Borbonico. Initially conceived as an encyclopedic museum, it included different Institutes and laboratories (Royal Library, Drawing Academy, Officina dei Papiri and an astronomical Observatory never to be completed), which were all moved to other locations at different times. After the unification of Italy in 1860, it became the National Museum. Its collections were gradually expanded through the acquisition of finds from excavations in Campania and Southern Italy, as well as from private collections. The transfer of all the paintings to the Museum of Capodimonte in 1957, determined its sole identity of Archaeological Museum. ”
  • Yerel halktan 213 kişi öneriyor
Konum
98 Via San Carlo
Napoli, Campania 80132
Telefon+39 081 797 2331
Kredi kartları
Yes (incl. American Express)
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