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I visited the museum with my grandpa literally on the last day of our stay. We had actually tried and failed to visit it on previous days, but its working time is rather odd - only mornings, it's closed after 1:30 PM. Thus, we had...More
Florence is crowded. The Duomo, the Duomo Museum and certainly the Ufuzzi museum certainly have art and architecture that make the lines and crowds and lines understandable. They should not be missed but for reasons that I fail to understand, the National Museum Del Bargello...More
This museum may not suit all tastes as it caters for sculptures to trinkets mainly from the Renaissance period and the Medici family. Some of the exhibition rooms over three levels were viewed quickly in favour of the sculptures which were spectacular. Disappointed to find...More
Small museum within easy walking distance from the centre. It has some interesting pieces of art. The building is worth seeing and the open air courtyard is very good. There is a small cafeteria but to be honest it’s a bit of a rip off.
Really impressive collection of both Renaissance paintings, Renaissance sculptures and Islamic artifacts. Do make a point on checking out every aspect of the Bargello as everything is really interesting.
One heads up in case our experience is not uncommon is the art education groups planting...More
In all my reading about what to do in Florence the Bargello did not hit my radar. A friend who had lived in Florence recommended it to us and I am very happy that she did. The Bargello has a lovely collection of sculptures, including...More
Florentia, as it was called by Latins, is permeated by an eternal beauty spread in all corners of the city. The historic center is characterized by the immensity of the Duomo, able to transport tourists into the brightest age of Florence: the Renaissance. Who does not know the Brunelleschi Dome, San Giovanni Baptistery and the Giotto’s Campanile? Everything is enclosed here and it would be easy to imagine the city
as it was in ancient times, with maids walking in the main square and horses carrying coaches. Nowadays, roads are busy with street artists. Rustic Tuscan bakeries give way to fashion shops; just stop for a few minutes in the middle of Piazza della Repubblica to enjoy the colors and sweet melody of the carousel that will bring back great memories from anyone’s childhood.