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Here you can find interesting sights in Florence, Italy. Click on a marker on the map to view details about the sight. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 75 sights are available in Florence, Italy.Back to the list of cities in Italy
1. Spedale degli Innocenti
The Spedale degli Innocenti (Italian pronunciation: [speˈdaːle deʎʎ innoˈtʃɛnti]; 'Hospital of the Innocents', also known in old Tuscan dialect as the Spedale degli Innocenti, is a historic building in Florence, Italy. It was designed by Filippo Brunelleschi, who received the commission in 1419 from the Arte della Seta. It was originally a children's orphanage. It is regarded as a notable example of early Italian Renaissance architecture. The hospital, which features a nine bay loggia facing the Piazza SS. Annunziata, was built and managed by the "Arte della Seta" or Silk Guild of Florence. That guild was one of the wealthiest in the city and, like most guilds, took upon itself philanthropic duties. Today the building houses a small museum of Renaissance art with works by Luca della Robbia, Sandro Botticelli, and Piero di Cosimo, as well as an Adoration of the Magi by Domenico Ghirlandaio.
2. Basilica di San Marco
San Marco Cathedral, one of the churches in Florence's historic center, overlooks a crowded square and serves as a reference point for surrounding urban areas. The church was originally part of the large complex of St. Mark's Abbey, Many of the most important representatives of spirituality and culture in the 15th century lived and worked: Cosimo Il Vecchio, San Antono, Bito Angelico, Ambrojo Catarino Politti, Brother Bartolomio, Tommaso Cacini, and above all, Fra Giroramo Savonarola, who preached against decadent customs in Lady Square in 1498 and was finally hanged and burned. Florence's mayor, Giorgio Lapira, has lived there since 1934 and was later buried in the cathedral.
3. Cappella Brancacci
The Brancacci Chapel is a chapel in the Church of Santa Maria del Carmine in Florence, central Italy. It is sometimes called the "Sistine Chapel of the early Renaissance" for its painting cycle, among the most famous and influential of the period. Construction of the chapel was commissioned by Felice Brancacci and begun in 1422. The paintings were executed over the years 1425 to 1427. Public access is currently gained via the neighbouring convent, designed by Brunelleschi. The church and the chapel are treated as separate places to visit and as such have different opening times and it is quite difficult to see the rest of the church from the chapel.
4. Giardino di Boboli
The Boboli Gardens is a historical park of the city of Florence that was opened to the public in 1766. Originally designed for the Medici, it represents one of the first and most important examples of the Italian garden, which later served as inspiration for many European courts. The large green area is a real open-air museum with statues of various styles and periods, ancient and Renaissance that are distributed throughout the garden. It also has large fountains and caves, among them the splendid Buontalenti grotto built by the artist, architect, and sculptor Bernardo Buontalenti between 1536 and 1608.
5. Chiesa di Cristo
The Cappella Demidoff di San Donato, or Demidoff Chapel of San Donato, is occupied at present by the Church of Christ in Florence, and is found on via San Donato. The church was formerly the private chapel of the Villa San Donato, built by the rich Russian noble, Anatoly Nikolaievich Demidov, 1st Prince of San Donato. It belonged to the Russian Orthodox Church. The chapel recalls both the Pantheon in Rome, with its central oculus, and the Villa Capra "La Rotonda" in Vicenza by Andrea Palladio. The entrance has a classical portico. The building is in a dilapidated state.
6. Galleria dell'Accademia
The Galleria dell'Accademia di Firenze, or "Gallery of the Academy of Florence", is an art museum in Florence, Italy. It is best known as the home of Michelangelo's sculpture David. It also has other sculptures by Michelangelo and a large collection of paintings by Florentine artists, mostly from the period 1300–1600, the Trecento to the Late Renaissance. It is smaller and more specialized than the Uffizi, the main art museum in Florence. It adjoins the Accademia di Belle Arti or academy of fine arts of Florence, but despite the name has no other connection with it.
7. Officina Profumo - Farmaceutica di Santa Maria Novella
The Profumo-Farmaceutica workshop of Santa Maria Novella, or Pharmacy of Santa Maria Novella, or ancient spiceia of Santa Maria Novella, is located in via della Scala 16 in Florence, in a part of the CONVENTUAL complex of Santa Maria Novella. Today it is considered the oldest historical pharmacy in all of Europe, being active without continuity for over 4 centuries, as well as one of the most ancient businesses ever: for this reason, in 2012, an Italian philatelic emission was dedicated to her; A restoration project of some monumental environments was also started.
8. Fontana del Porcellino
Il Porcellino is the local Florentine nickname for the bronze fountain of a boar. The fountain figure was sculpted and cast by Baroque master Pietro Tacca (1577–1640) shortly before 1634, following a marble Italian copy of a Hellenistic marble original, at the time in the Grand Ducal collections and today on display in the classical section of the Uffizi Museum. The original, which was found in Rome and removed to Florence in the mid-16th century by the Medici, was associated from the time of its rediscovery with the Calydonian Boar of Greek myth.
9. Villa San Donato
The Villa San Donato is a Palladian palace built by Russian industrialist Nikolay Demidov on 42 hectares of marshland to the north of Florence at Polverosa which he had bought from the Catholic church, after he was made Russia's ambassador to the court of Tuscany. The first stone was laid on 27 June 1827 and construction was completed in 1831. It includes an estates with rivers, lakes, churches, a menagerie, a silk factory, a zoo, gardens and a railway. The designs were by Giovan Battista Silvestri, architect to the Uffizi.
10. Cappelle Medicee
The Medici Chapels are two structures at the Basilica of San Lorenzo, Florence, Italy, dating from the 16th and 17th centuries, and built as extensions to Brunelleschi's 15th-century church, with the purpose of celebrating the Medici family, patrons of the church and Grand Dukes of Tuscany. The Sagrestia Nuova was designed by Michelangelo. The larger Cappella dei Principi, though proposed in the 16th century, was not begun until the early 17th century, its design being a collaboration between the family and architects.
11. Museo Salvatore Ferragamo
The Salvatore Ferragamo Museum in Florence, Italy, is a fashion museum dedicated to the life and work of Italian shoe designer Salvatore Ferragamo and his eponymous company. The museum contains 10,000 models of shoes created and owned by Ferragamo from the 1920s until his death in 1960. Following Ferragamo's death, the collection was expanded by his widow and children. The museum also includes films, press cuttings, advertising materials, clothes and accessories from the 1950s to the present day.
12. Cattedrale di Santa Maria del Fiore
Florence Cathedral, formally the Cattedrale di Santa Maria del Fiore, is the cathedral of Florence, Italy. It was begun in 1296 in the Gothic style to a design of Arnolfo di Cambio and was structurally completed by 1436, with the dome engineered by Filippo Brunelleschi. The exterior of the basilica is faced with polychrome marble panels in various shades of green and pink, bordered by white, and has an elaborate 19th-century Gothic Revival façade by Emilio De Fabris.
13. Chiesa di Santa Maria al Pignone
The church of Santa Maria al Pignone is a Catholic place of worship in Florence which is located in the homonymous square, between via Felice Cavallotti and via della Fonderia, and today represents one of the few aggregative spaces of the Florentine district of the Pignone homonymous, located a West of San Frediano in the Oltrarno area. The name of the suburb derives from an ancient wall structure for the docking of the boats that traveled the Arno, called "Pigna".
14. Villa Agape-Arrighetti
Villa Agape, previously named Villa Arrighetti, is a villa in Tuscany, Italy, situated in Florence on the hill of Arcetri, close to Piazzale Michelangelo. The original house was built in 1472, but was rebuilt in its present form by Giulio de Filippo Arrighetti in 1602. Arrighetti was friends with the scientist Galileo, who retired to Arcetri, effectively under house arrest after the condemnation of his theories. A plaque on the wall commemorates their friendship.
15. Giardino di Archimede - Un Museo per la Matematica
The Garden of Archimedes is a museum for mathematics in Florence, Italy. It was founded on March 26, 2004 and opened its doors to the public on April 14 of that year. The mission of the museum is to enhance public understanding and perception of mathematics, to bring mathematics out of the shadows and into the limelight. It has been compared to the National Museum of Mathematics in New York City, the only museum in North America devoted to mathematics.
16. San Michele Visdomini
San Michele Visdomini is a Roman Catholic church in the centre of Florence, central Italy. The original church of San Michele was demolished in 1368 to make space for the tribunes of the new Cathedral of Florence. Soon it was rebuilt in its present location to a design by Giovanni di Lapo Ghini, with later facade (1577-1590) by Bartolomeo Ammannati. A chapel for Francesco Pucci houses a Holy Family and Saints by Jacopo Pontormo.
17. Loggia dei Lanzi
The Loggia dei Lanzi, also called the Loggia della Signoria, is a building on a corner of the Piazza della Signoria in Florence, Italy, adjoining the Uffizi Gallery. It consists of wide arches open to the street. The arches rest on clustered pilasters with Corinthian capitals. The wide arches appealed so much to the Florentines that Michelangelo proposed that they should be continued all around the Piazza della Signoria.
18. Museo Marino Marini (Chiesa di San Pancrazio)
Marino Marini (1901–1980) was one of the most important Italian artists of the twentieth century, especially as a sculptor. He was born in Pistoia, but he studied art in Florence, before moving to Monza as a teacher and finally arriving at the prestigious Academy of Fine Arts of Brera in Milan. The museum houses the second-largest collection of his works, after collection dedicated to him in his hometown.
19. Cappella di San Luca
The Cappella di San Luca, also called dei Pittori is a chapel found in the cloisters of the convent of Santissima Annunziata in Florence, Italy. It was built to serve as the burial chapel for members of the Accademia del Disegno, and was donated by the Servites to the Academy in a document from 1565. It contains a collection of terracota statues from a number of prominent Florentine Mannerist sculptors.
20. Mercato Centrale
The Mercato Centrale in Florence is located between via dell'Ariento, via Sant'Antonino, via Panicale and Piazza del Mercato Centrale. It is one of the results from the time of risanamento, the period when Florence was the capital of Italy in the late nineteenth century. It was designed by Giuseppe Mengoni, an architect who also conceived the Galleria Vittorio Emanuele II in Milan.
21. Fondazione Scienza e tecnica
The Foundation was born in 1987 on the initiative of the Tuscany Region, the Province and the Municipality of Florence, with the scientific support of the Institute and Museum of History of Science, to preserve, promote and disseminate scientific and technological culture through recovery and the enhancement of the historical scientific heritage of the Tuscan Technical Institute.
22. Museo Galileo - Istituto e Museo di Storia della Scienza
Museo Galileo, the former Istituto e Museo di Storia della Scienza is located in Florence, Italy, in Piazza dei Giudici, along the River Arno and close to the Uffizi Gallery. The museum, dedicated to astronomer and scientist Galileo Galilei, is housed in Palazzo Castellani, an 11th-century building which was then known as the Castello d’Altafronte.
The flag of Tuscany is the official flag of the region of Tuscany, Italy. The flag depicts a silver Pegasus rampant on a white field between two horizontal red bands. The flag first appeared as a gonfalon on 20 May 1975 along with accompanying text Regione Toscana above the Pegasus. It was officially adopted as the flag of Tuscany on 3 February 1995.
24. Chiesa di Santa Maria della Neve al Portico
Santa Maria della Neve al Portico is a Roman Catholic church and convent located on a rural site on Via del Podestà #86 in the suburban neighborhood of Galluzzo southeast of the urban center of Florence, Italy. It remains a monastery and is also known as the Convento Il Portico and now houses the Istituti Religiosi Femminili Suore Stimmatine.
25. Fonte della Fata Morgana
The Fonte della Fata Morgana, locally also called '"Casina delle Fate", at Grassina, is a small garden building located not far from Florence, Italy, in the comune of Bagno a Ripoli. It was built in 1573–74 as a garden feature in the extensive grounds of the Villa il Riposo of Bernardo Vecchietti on the slope of the hill called Fattucchia.
26. Giardino Nidiaci
The Nidiaci-Ariglione garden is a garden and space for the childhood of the city of Florence, located in the district of San Frediano, in the Florentine Oltrarno, behind the Basilica of Santa Maria del Carmine. The historical entrance to the complex was from via della Chiesa, but the garden is accessible only by a gate in via d'Ardiglione.
27. Basilica di San Miniato al Monte
San Miniato al Monte is a basilica in Florence, central Italy, standing atop one of the highest points in the city. It has been described as one of the finest Romanesque structures in Tuscany and one of the most scenic churches in Italy. There is an adjoining Olivetan monastery, seen to the right of the basilica when ascending the stairs.
28. Fontana del Bacchino
Fontana del Bacchino is a 1560 sculptural work by Valerio Cioli (1529-1599) in the Boboli Gardens in Florence featuring a statue in the likeness of the famed dwarf buffoon from the court of Cosimo I de' Medici, Grand Duke of Tuscany, Nano Morgante modeled after Bacchus and riding a tortoise. In 1572 the statue was turned into a fountain.
29. Porta al Prato
Porta al Prato is one of the ancient city doors of the walls of Florence. It is located today at the center of the homonymous square of Porta al Prato, along the busy director of the Circonvallazione avenues, to the convergence of the Viale Fratelli Rosselli, of the Via del Ponte alle Rosse, viale Belfiore and the Prato di Ognissanti.
30. Chiesa di Santa Maria a Coverciano
The church of Santa Maria a Coverciano is a Catholic place of worship located in Florence in the East area of Coverciano. There are two churches dedicated to Santa Maria, the ancient one, located in a crossbar of via Gabriele D'Annunzio, and the new one in via Manni, rebuilt as a parish for the growing population of the area in 1931.
31. Chiostro dello Scalzo
The Chiostro della Scalzo or is a cloister in Florence, Italy that originally led to a chapel once belonging to a religious company known as the Compagnia del diciplinati di San Giovanni Battista or della Passione di Cristo. The term "scalzo" makes reference to the barefoot brother who carried the Cross during its public processions.
32. Firenze Porta al Prato
The Florence station leads to the Prato is a railway station with head access from Florence, equipped with a central metropolitan sidewalk. The management of the circulation falls within the Florence Cascine station. There are some regional trains for Empoli who carry out the metropolitan Empoli-Florence service brings to the lawn.
33. Fontana dell'Uomo della pioggia
The rain man of the rain was installed in Florence, at the center of a roundabout between Lungarno Aldo Moro and Viale Enrico de 'Nicola, near the Varlungo bridge. It was composed of the Pluie statue ("rain") by the Belgian artist Jean Michel Folon and the surrounding structures for the functioning of the fountain and his lighting.
34. Chiesa Immacolata Concezione
The Church of the Immaculate Conception is a Catholic place of worship in Florence, with the main entrance into via Paoletti and another entry into via Fabroni; The church of San Martino in Montugghi, located in via Stibbert, which, before the construction of the Immaculate Conception, was the parish of the area, is united to it.
35. Museo diocesano di Santo Stefano al Ponte
The Diocesan Museum of Sacred Art, hosted in the premises of the rectory and the spaces adjacent to the church of Santo Stefano al Ponte, was the Diocesan Museum of Florence. The collection consisted of works from the Florentine churches, removed in the second half of the twentieth century for reasons of conservation and safety.
36. Chiesa di Santa Maria Assunta
The church of Santa Maria Assunta is a Catholic place of worship located in Settignano, a hamlet of Florence. Its foundation dates back to the 11th century, was then completely redone in 1518. In 1595 two naves were added to the existing one and later other radical interventions, especially at the end of the eighteenth century.
37. Chiesa di San Frediano in Cestello
San Frediano in Cestello is a Baroque-style, Roman Catholic church in the Oltrarno section of Florence, region of Tuscany, Italy. The name cestello derives from the Cistercians who occupied the church in 1628. Previously the site had a 1450s church attached to the cloistered Carmelite convent of Santa Maria degli Angeli.
38. Fortezza da Basso
Fortezza da Basso is a fort inserted in the fourteenth century walls of Florence. Its official name is the Fortress of Saint John the Baptist. In modern times it is home to numerous conferences, concerts and national and international exhibitions, such as Pitti Immagine. Its total area is nearly 100,000 square meters.
39. Chiesa dei Santi Stefano e Caterina
Santo Stefano a Pozzolatico is a Roman Catholic church on Via di Riboia #3 in the neighborhood of Pozzolatico within the town limits of Impruneta, but just north of the Autostrade del Sole circumvaling Florence, and in the province encompassed by the metropolitan city of Florence, region of Tuscany, Italy.
The chiesa di San Salvatore di Ognissanti or more simply chiesa di Ognissanti, is a Franciscan church located on the piazza of the same name in central Florence, region of Tuscany, Italy. Founded by the lay order of the Umiliati, the church was dedicated to all the saints and martyrs, known and unknown.
41. Santa Maria e Santa Brigida al Paradiso
Santa Maria e Santa Brigida al Paradiso is a Roman Catholic parish church located on via Benedetto Fortini in the quatiere of Gavinana in the zone of Paradiso, just south of the urban center of Florence, region of Tuscany, Italy. The church is also known as Santi Maria e Brigida alla Badiuzza di Fabroro
42. Chiesa dei Santi Gervasio e Protasio
The Church of Saint Gervasio e Protasio is a Catholic place of worship, located in the square of the same name north of downtown Florence, designed by architect Francesco Bandini and converted into a public garden in the early 1990s. There is a bronze sculpture of Mastroyani in the garden.
43. Porta San Miniato
The San Miniato door is part of the Circle of Walls of Florence, and is located in Oltrarno, in particular in the San Niccolò area, between via San Miniato and via Monte alle Croci. The name derives from the fact that from here the road starts to get to the church of San Miniato al Monte.
44. Villa La Quiete
Villa La Quiete is located in the hill of Castello in Florence, at the foot of Mount Morello. Considered among the most significant buildings in the surroundings of Florence, it owes its name to a fresco by Giovanni da San Giovanni entitled the quiet that dominates the winds (1632).
45. Villa di Volsanminiato
Villa di Volsanminio is located in Florence, in via Pian de 'Giullari 18, in front of the villa of the Torre del Gallo. The curious name derives from the Crocicchio where it is located, which was the "turning point" for San Miniato on the Mount of the road coming from the Impruneta.
46. Chiesa di San Donnino a Campi
San Donnino a Campi is one of two churches south of Campi Bisenzio town; For several years it merged with the diocese of San Andrea a San Donnino as a parish priest and remained a feminist in the diocese of Brozzi until the city of Brozzi and the parish priest were abolished.
47. Porta San Giorgio
The Porta San Giorgio is a medieval gateway located on the south-east end of the Oltrarno walls of Florence, Italy. Ramparts of the Belvedere fortress, begun in 1590, stand adjacent to the gate. The road away from Florence soon passes the church of San Leonardo in Arcetri.
48. Chiesa del Santissimo Nome di Gesù ai Bassi
The Church of the Holy Name of Jesus at the Bassi is a place of Catholic worship which is located in via dell'ArgingRosso 99, in the south-west suburbs of Florence. The church rises on the ancient podere dei bass, as a grandduchal notification of 21 July 1849 called it.
49. Tabernacolo delle Fonticine
The tabernacle of the fountains is one of the most beautiful tabernacles in Florence. Composed of a large Pala Robbiana and also equipped with a tub with fountains, it is located in via Nazionale, on the axis of via dell'Ariento, a few steps from the San Lorenzo market.
50. Chiesa di Sant'Andrea
Sant'Andrea a San Donnino is a Roman Catholic parish church in the San Donnino neighborhood of the town limits of Campi Bisenzio, located on the Via Pistoiese just west of Florence, in the region of Tuscany, Italy. Adjacent to the church is a small art Museum.
51. Le Giubbe Rosse
Caffè Giubbe Rosse is a historical literary café in Piazza della Repubblica, Florence. When opened in 1896, the cafè was actually called "Fratelli Reininghaus". It was named "Giubbe Rosse" in 1910, after the red jackets which waiters used to wear every day.
52. Chiesa di San Niccolò Oltrarno
San Niccolò Oltrarno is a Roman Catholic church located on Via San Niccolò in the district of the same name in Florence, region of Tuscany, Italy. The narrow district of Niccolò in Oltrarno is hemmed between the hills around San Miniato and the river.
53. Chiesa di Santo Stefano al Ponte
Santo Stefano al Ponte is a Romanesque-style, Roman Catholic church, located in the Piazza of the same name, just off the Via Por Santa Maria, near the Ponte Vecchio, in Florence, region of Tuscany, Italy. The church is presently used as a concert hall.
54. Chiesa russa ortodossa della Natività
Church of the Nativity of Christ and St. Nicholas the Wonderworker is a Russian Orthodox church in Florence, located on via Leone X, near the Basso Fortress. Its style is a late 19th and early 20th century imitation of the earlier Naryshkin Baroque.
55. San Michele a Castello
San Michele a Castello Church is a Roman Catholic place of worship located on San Michele Street in the Castello region in northern Florence, and is famous for the beautiful villas built there by the Medici family and other Florentine families.
56. Colonna di San Zanobi
In Florence there are some columns erected over the centuries as urban decoration and testimony of various vicissitudes. They are not many as for example in Rome, but each is linked to a particular event, real or legendary, of the city history.
57. Porta San Frediano
The Porta San Frediano was the westernmost gate in the 13th-century walls of the Oltrarno section of Florence, region of Tuscany, Italy. It is located where Borgo San Frediano becomes Via Pisana. This was the access gate to the road to Pisa.
58. Certosa del Galluzzo
Florence Charterhouse is a charterhouse, or Carthusian monastery, located in the Florence suburb of Galluzzo, in central Italy. The building is a walled complex located on Monte Acuto, at the point of confluence of the Ema and Greve rivers.
59. Piccola Casa della Divina Provvidenza di San Giuseppe Benedetto Cottolengo
The small house of the Divine Providence of Florence is located in via dei Cappuccini 6a and is one of the many houses in Italy of the small house of the Divine Providence of Turin managed by the nuns of San Giuseppe Benedetto Cottolengo.
60. Giardino Torrigiani
61. San Jacopo in Polverosa
The Church of San Jacopo in Polverosa, commonly known as San Jacopino, is a Catholic place of worship located at 24 Via Benedetto Marcello, outside downtown Florence. San Jacques Pino is the name of Florence's San Jacques Pino district.
62. Chiesa dei Santi Girolamo e Francesco alla Costa
The church of the Santi Girolamo and Francesco al Costa is a place of Catholic worship that is located along the steep coast of San Giorgio, a street that rises to the Forte di Belvedere from the Ponte Vecchio in the center of Florence.
63. Chiesa di Nostra Signora del Sacro Cuore
The Church of Nostra Signora del Sacro Cuore ("Santa Maria de la Concezione") is a Catholic place of worship in Florence, located in the square Santa Caterina d 'Alessandria in Alexandria, near the corner of Via Enrico Poggi.
64. Giardino Bardini
The Giardino Bardini is an Italian Renaissance garden of the Villa Bardini in the hilly part of Oltrarno, offering fine views of Florence, Italy. Opened only recently to the public, it is one of Florence's well kept secrets.
65. Chiesa di Santo Stefano
The church of Santo Stefano is a place of Catholic worship located in via di Fagna, in Ugnano in the south-west suburbs of Florence. Suffragana of the Pieve di San Giuliano a Settimo, belongs to the Archdiocese of Florence.
66. Museo Stibbert
The Stibbert Museum is located on via Frederick Stibbert on the hill of Montughi in Florence, Italy. The museum contains over 36,000 artifacts, including a vast collection of armour from Eastern and Western civilizations.
67. Museo della Moda e del Costume
68. Oratorio della Santissima Annunziata
The Oratory of the Santissima Annunziata is a Catholic place of worship located in Piazza Garibaldi in Peretola, a suburb of Florence. It was built in 1821 and is a rare example of neoclassical architecture of this area.
69. Santa Margherita dei Cerchi
The Chiesa di Santa Margherita de' Cerchi is a 13th-century, Roman Catholic church dedicated to Margaret the Virgin in the centre of Florence, region of Tuscany, Italy. It is among the oldest churches in Florence.
70. Saint James
The American Episcopal Church of St. James is an Anglican and Vetero-Catholic Church located in via Bernardo Rucellai 13 in Florence, in front of the Oricellari vegetable gardens and behind the Corsini garden.
71. San Marcellino
San Marcellino Church, also known as San Marcellino al Paradiso, is a Catholic place of worship on the namesake street leading to Bagno a Ripoli in the Gavinana district southeast of the city of Florence.
72. Statua Dante Alighieri
The Statue of Dante Alighieri is a monument to Dante Alighieri in Piazza Santa Croce, outside the Basilica of Santa Croce, in Florence, Italy. Erected in 1865, it is the work of the sculptor Enrico Pazzi.
73. Chiesa Dei Santi Vito E Modesto A Bellosguardo
The church of Saints Vito and Modesto is a Catholic place of worship in Florence, home of the homonymous parish, located in via Monte Oliveto, between the hill of Monte Oliveto and the Bellosguardo hill.
74. Villa Il Gioiello
Villa il Gioiello is a villa in Florence, central Italy, famous for being one of the residences of Galileo Galilei, which he lived in from 1631 until his death in 1642. It is also known as Villa Galileo.
75. Chiesa di San Salvatore a Monte
The church of San Salvatore al Monte is a Catholic place of cult of Florence located on the hill behind the Piazzale Michelangelo, called the Monte delle Croci, just below the Basilica of San Miniato.
Disclaimer Please be aware of your surroundings and do not enter private property. We are not liable for any damages that occur during the tours.