What to see in the surroundings.
What to visit in Piacenza? Here are the places you should not miss:
- Piazza dei Cavalli
- Chiesa di San Francesco
- Chiesa di San Antonio
- Galleria d’ Arte Moderna Ricci-Oddi
- Chiesa di San Sisto
- Palazzo Farnese
- Basilica Santa Ma. Di Campagna
- Galleria Alberoni
The castle was built in 1395 and is in early 1900 that Giuseppe Visconti di Modrone oversaw the renovation and expanded the annexes of the castle built from scratch a small village in the neo-Gothic-Renaissance style. Another old building over the castle is the Church dedicated to Saint’ Anna, chapel dating from the seventeenth century.
Place of manufacture’s wrought iron craft.
One of those Medieval Towns where you have the feeling that time has stopped…
Beautiful medieval town and cities Art. Strategically located the Medieval Town is nestled along the hill, and dominates the scenery. The center of the old town has developed on the left bank of the river Arda. The village is built according to the structure of the medieval villages and has undergone notable changes over the years. A Medieval Town where culture, history , natural riches and food come together in a perfect harmony. A village where life is nice…
CASTELLO DI GROPPARELLO E PARCO DELLE FIABE
Ideal place for the events of ‘magical atmosphere
In 1747 came on the Table Alimentaria Trajan in the second century AD, the most important document bronze of Roman history. The archaeological report that Veleia, once a place of residence appreciation for the therapeutic waters, presented the structure of a typical city of ancient Rome.
- Birth place: Giuseppe Verdi was born at Roncole Busseto at the October 10, 1813 in the small farmhouse, now a national monument.
- House Barezzi: moved to the capital just 10 years old, where he began his studies at the municipal school of music.
- Villa Verdi at Saint Agate: permanent residence of G. Verdi.
- Verdi Theater
- National Museum G. Verdi
The Hotel route 9 is on the way of VIA FRANCIGENA, historical itinerary leading to Rome from Canterbury, a major route which in the past was used by thousands of pilgrims on their way to Rome. This route bears witness to the importance of the practice of pilgrimage in medieval times; the pilgrim was to travel mostly on foot (for penitential reasons), covering about 20-25 Km a day, and was driven by a fundamentally devotional reason: the pilgrimage to the Holy Sites of Christianity .
There were at the time three main centers of attraction for that journeying humanity: Rome, first of all, the site of the martyrdom of Saint Peter and Saint Paul; Santiago de Compostela, the place chosen by the apostle Saint James to rest in peace and obviously Jerusalem in the Holy Land.