A gorgeous example of a renaissance chapel divided into two areas, originally for the nuns one side and lay people the other. There has clearly been plenty or conservation and renovation, but all done sensitively and looking like it will last. Because there isn't too much to see, unless you're a renaissance scholar, you could take children and they wouldn't get too bored. When we went, it was also free to get into the museum next door, which includes a Roman tower (originally part of the hippodrome) that survived as part of the old town walls for 2000 years. There are three floors of other museum exhibits, too, with text in English and Italian.
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