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I stayed here with my partner for three nights in March 2018.
The location of this hotel is very good. There are lots of little restaurants and shops on the same street if you need anything. It only takes around 15 minutes to walk...More
Me and my partner stopped here for 2 nights on our first ever trip to Venice.
We were not disappointed. This hotel has helpful staff who make check in and check out as simple as possible.
Upon arrival we were greeted by a polite lady...More
We chose this hotel after looking for something small and simple. The hotel is lovely and the staff where freindly and happy to provide recommendations of where to eat. We had paid for a superior room with a garden view and was placed on the...More
This was probably by far our least favorite hotel in Italy. We stayed here for one night. The hotel is very close to the station but little bit far from main attractions in Venice but if you are in italy that shouldnt be a problem...More
Our room had a high ceiling was very clean and in keeping with the historic building - not luxury fittings but what a traditional hotel in Venice should be and slightly quirky. The staff were extremely helpful and friendly. There was a good range of...More
Santa Croce gained importance as a sestiere (district) when Piazzale Roma was created in the 1930s to bring cars and buses close to the center of Venice. Constitution Bridge spans the Grand Canal linking Piazzale Roma to the train station. This area buzzes with energy from travelers and students. Historic palaces and former industrial buildings house some departments of Ca' Foscari and IUAV Architecture
universities. On the Fondaco dei Turchi, Venice's Museum of Natural History offers Venetians prehistoric thrills, plus an overview of lagoon fish and wildlife. The Grand Canal, northern boundary of Santa Croce, is lined with palaces and decorated by the tall green dome of San Simeon Piccolo. Ca' Pesaro attracts Venetians to its contemporary art exhibitions. The Grand Canal exposes only one face of these buildings. On the opposite side, the palace often interacts with a square or a busy street to represent its neighbourhood identity.