Hopp til innhold

Ting å gjøre i Metropolitan City of Venice

Oppdag byen slik de som bor der kjenner den. Finn de beste tingene å gjøre, steder å spise og få uvurderlige råd fra folkene som bor her.

“Rialto , Erberia , San Giacometto square , here you find traditional and modern places . You may choose to have a glass of wine sitting at a table outside , enjoyng the view on the Canal Grande or standing in the square to make small talks . Others prefer to go at the next Campo Bella Vienna to eat Cicchetti (fingerfood) and dancing to the rhythm of the music of the nearby bar .”
104 lokalkjente anbefaler
History Museum
“Formerly the Doge's residence and the seat of Venetian government, the Palace is the very symbol of Venice and a masterpiece of Gothic architecture.”
86 lokalkjente anbefaler
Art Museum
“For lovers of modern art, Venice is home to the most important and extraordinary personal collection of the American collector Peggy Guggenheim. A collection that will leave you dreaming, with its works by famous artists such as Picasso, Mondrian and Brancusi. ”
92 lokalkjente anbefaler
“Definitely worth going inside the Cathedral to see the stunning gold mosaic artwork. If there is a long line outside, go online to book a jump the queue ticket for only 2 euro.”
71 lokalkjente anbefaler
Art Museum
“Following the Grand Canal, heading south, it's easy to reach the Accademia Gallery, a state-run museum displaying the best of Venetian Renaissance painting. This gallery is home to some stunning paintings by Italian artists such as Tiziano, Tintoretto, Bellini and Giorgione. ”
75 lokalkjente anbefaler
Sculpture Garden
“Art and architecture exhibitions - famous in the world - in beautiful pavilions. ”
87 lokalkjente anbefaler
Italiensk restaurant
“In the same street of "Al Timon Bragozzo" you'll find also many other inn and tavern where to have an aperitif and even try meat or fish specialities. After this experience you can consider yourself a real Venetian!”
107 lokalkjente anbefaler
“Famous! It can take a entire day to go through the Biennale at arsenale and 2 days do see both Arsenale and Giardini. However, years after years, if you only have a day or a half day to dedicate to the biennale I recommend going to Arsenale rather than Giardini.”
55 lokalkjente anbefaler
Shoe Store
“Find your favourite designer brands up to 70% less, all year round. Our beautiful setting with mosaics and frescoes - inspired by Venetian and Treviso palazzos - cafes and restaurants, our children’s play area, free parking and with more than 150 boutiques, we have something for everyone. From iconic fashion brands like Prada, Gucci, Armani, Fendi, Polo Ralph Lauren, Jil Sander, Roberto Cavalli and Paul Smith to sporting labels, like Nike and The North Face, and high-street favourites, like Guess and Desigual.”
30 lokalkjente anbefaler
“this restaurant is famous for two things: aperitifs and meat! if you would like eating good meat with vegetables and a good wine, this is one of the best places in Venice! located in Fondamenta degli Ormesini: a very lively and busy place in the evening. I recommend to book”
79 lokalkjente anbefaler
“St Mark's Square is the principal public square of Venice. The Square is dominated at its eastern end by the great church of St Mark.”
60 lokalkjente anbefaler
“The most famous church in the island. Simply wonderful. Guided tour suggested. ”
45 lokalkjente anbefaler
“The wonderful island of Burano is approximately 40 minutes away from Venice and can be reached by “vaporetto” (water boat) inside the lagoon. This island is famous for its fine, handmade lace, its canals, its small shops and its incredibly colourful houses. ”
64 lokalkjente anbefaler
Used Bookstore
“Not your average bookshop: just browse the old books, climb the book-made-stair and take a look at the canal on the back. And mind the many cats.”
56 lokalkjente anbefaler
Water Park
“Ampio parco acquatico con scivoli, piscine e altre attrazioni per ragazzi che si trova a Lignano Sabbiadoro (Udine) a circa un'ora da Sgonico - Zgonik.”
6 lokalkjente anbefaler
“Murano is an island located northeast of Venice, along the Canal Marani. It has about 5600 inhabitants and is composed of seven smaller islands separated by canals and rivers, linked by bridges. The toponym comes from Amurianum, district of Altino (an ancient Roman town once situated on the Venetian lagoon), whose inhabitants took refuge on the islands to escape the invasion of the Huns, in the year 453. During the crisis and the fall of the Roman Empire throughout the coastal area there was a substantial population growth, given that many Latin populations moved to the coast to distance themselves from barbarian incursions. The first official document of the Republic of Venice where is mentioned in Murano (Amuriana) dated back to the year 846 AD. The 1291, when the Venetian Grand Council forbade the manufacture of glass in Venice for reasons of safety (because of fire hazards and pollution), was the decisive date for Murano. The kilns were then moved to the nearby island of Murano thus giving rise to the worldwide fame of the island, at the time the only place authorized for the production of glass in the area of the Republic. This sole right allowed the local artisans to be quickly known in Europe, producing artistic items of inestimable value to the marketing of which was guaranteed by Venice. Murano, as well as being the most important center of glassmaking, also became a holiday destination for many noble Venetian families who built palatial villas here, rich gardens, meeting places for artists and writers. The many rich convents made Murano an important place of spiritual retreat. In the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries, Murano reached its maximum splendor with 30000 inhabitants, seventeen churches, dozens of kilns, numerous fairs and workshops, and many were important international personalities who came to know and watch the production glass. The eighteenth century was the culmination of the crisis for the Republic of Venice, fell in 1797 at the hands of Napoleon, and hence was subjected to foreign domination. Murano, as well as Venice, was first occupied by the French and then by the Austrians, and consequently also changed in terms of urban setting. Many churches (now there are only four) and monasteries were demolished to build houses or kilns, as well as gardens and other historic buildings. After the third war of Independence (1866, finished with the annexation of Venice to the new Kingdom of Italy) Murano saw a new moment of rebirth. Especially thanks to the work of the Abbot Vincenzo Zanetti (one of the leading figures in the culture of the nineteenth century who founded in Murano, along with the mayor Antonio Colleoni, the Glass Museum and the School of design applied to the art of glass) the city enhanced its history and culture, the production of Murano glass began to be exported around the world.”
75 lokalkjente anbefaler