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Mga puwedeng gawin sa Palazzo Farnese

Mga nangungunang rekomendasyon mula sa mga lokal

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Panaderya
$
“All the pizza and local sweets you wish for! Ideal for a quick, cheap and delicious meal to enjoy in the nearby Piazza Farnese, whose Palace hosts the French Embassy and Carracci's frescos. ”
  • Inirerekomenda ng 73 lokal
Place to shop
“Farnese Palace Set in the middle of a small piazza, Palazzo Farnese is an impressive testament to the great artists of the Renaissance: Antonio da Sangallo, Michelangelo, Vignola, and Giacomo Della Porta. Considered one of the wonders of Rome, its sheer size has earned it the nickname “the die”. It all began when Cardinal Alessandro Farnese (the future Pope Paul III) purchased and then demolished the original buildings on the site to create the piazza and his own magnificent residence. Design of the project was awarded to Antonio da Sangallo the Younger. Work began in 1514, but when the original architect died in 1546, Michelangelo was called in. He designed the first two floors, built the third, and adorned the façade with a central balcony. He also had planned to build a bridge that would span the Tiber and connect the rear of the palazzo to the Villa Chigi – also called the “Farnesina”(the little Farnese) – on the opposite bank. But because of the death of Pope Paul III, the project was never completed, although a vestige remains in the form of a short portion of bridge that passes underneath the Via Giulia behind the palazzo. Vignola and Giacomo della Porta were also involved in the project. Some of the construction materials came from ancient Ostia quarries; the ceiling beams – which had to be very long and sturdy – were brought in from the Carnia woods. Ownership of the Palazzo Farnese changed repeatedly over the years. In the 18th century, the palazzo became the property of the Bourbon Kings of Naples and was re-named “Palazzo Regio Farnese”. For a period in 1860, Francesco II of Naples lived there after losing his kingdom. In 1911 it was purchased by France and then sold to Italy, which in turn rented it back to the French under a 99-year lease for a nominal amount. Since 1874 it has been the headquarters of the French Embassy. The palace has three floors, which find clear expression on the superb, linear façade. The austere brick ornamentation is variously shaded (due to different baking temperatures), this colouring having been revealed during a recent restoration. It is unclear why such dissimilar bricks were used. Was this multicoloured brick layer intended to be visible, or were the different colours ultimately meant to be hidden with plaster? When one considers other Roman palazzos of the same period, the second hypothesis is more credible. A Latin inscription clearly visible on the façade commemorates the pope and cardinal responsible for the palazzo's construction. The interiors include works by important artists: Daniele da Volterra (the famous “Breeches-Maker,” who painted trousers on Michelangelo's nudes in the Sistine Chapel), Taddeo Zuccari, and Annibale Carracci. The palazzo blends seamlessly with the splendid piazza around it. Piazza Farnese unfolds symmetrically to the viewer with the austere and massive facade of the palazzo as a backdrop. There are two fountains, one on each side, made from two large basins originally from the Baths of Caracalla; a lily – the Farnese symbol – has been added to the centre of these. Both basins were originally located in front of the Basilica of San Marco (in the Piazza Venezia), and initially only one was placed in the centre of Piazza Farnese. Completing the piazza is the 18th- century church of Saint Brigida, a Swedish saint who founded a convent on the site in 1300. Facing the Palazzo Farnese is also the 18th- century palazzo of Gallo di Roccagiovine, begun by Baldassarre Peruzzi; its massive structure and large doors conceal a splendid interior courtyard and monumental staircase. For many years the piazza was the central place for Rome's tournaments, bullfights, and festivals. In addition, the spectacular summer flooding events that later made Piazza Navona famous started here.”
  • Inirerekomenda ng 15 lokal
Plaza
“Palazzo Farnese (Italian pronunciation: [paˈladdso farˈneːze; -eːse]) is one of the most important High Renaissance palaces in Rome. Owned by the Italian Republic, it was given to the French government in 1936 for a period of 99 years, and currently serves as the French embassy in Italy. First designed in 1517 for the Farnese family, the building expanded in size and conception when Alessandro Farnese became Pope Paul III in 1534, to designs by Antonio da Sangallo the Younger. Its building history involved some of the most prominent Italian architects of the 16th century, including Michelangelo, Jacopo Barozzi da Vignola and Giacomo della Porta. At the end of the 16th century, the important fresco cycle of The Loves of the Gods in the Farnese Gallery was carried out by the Bolognese painter Annibale Carracci, marking the beginning of two divergent trends in painting during the 17th century, the Roman High Baroque and Classicism. The famous Farnese sculpture collection, now in the National Archeological Museum of Naples, as well as other Farnese collections, now mostly in Capodimonte Museum in Naples, were accommodated in the palace.”
  • Inirerekomenda ng 21 lokal
Restawran na Italian
$$
“Dovete andarci e dovete provare l'unica ed inimitabile Carbonara. Fatta come dev'esser fatta.”
  • Inirerekomenda ng 9 na lokal
Galerya ng Sining
“The facade of this palace is one of the most interesting ones, inside the palace there is the fake gallery by Bernini; it seems to be as long as 35 mt. but in reality it is only 8,82 mt. long. ”
  • Inirerekomenda ng 17 lokal
Café
$
“We could say the chich version of the San Callisto bar. If you love to stand out for taste and authentic retro style, this is a real old bar in Rome, not a makeover. A roaster where there is still the smell of co”
  • Inirerekomenda ng 12 lokal
Restawran ng mga Pagkaing-dagat
$$$$
“Good for an aperitif looking at Palazzo Farnese (the French Embassy) and admiring the beautiful Piazza Farnese.”
  • Inirerekomenda ng 14 na lokal
Gusali
“It was built in 1540 by Bartolomeo Baronino for Cardinal Girolamo Capodiferro, while the stucco was entrusted to Giulio Mazzoni. It was bought by Cardinal Bernardino Spada in 1632 and was renovated by Borromini, in Baroque style.”
  • Inirerekomenda ng 4 na lokal
Bar
“Very good restaurant and pizzeria hosted in the lively square of Campo de' Fiori. Special focus on the best italian mozzarella and other "slow food" ingredients. 25€-35€.”
  • Inirerekomenda ng 6 na lokal
Restawran na Italian
$$
“I can't get enough of this place at the mo... good Roman food and nice cosy atmosphere. Love it! And the carbonara rocks!”
  • Inirerekomenda ng 1 lokal
Bar
“This square known as Campo de' Fiori is famous for the bars and resturaunts located there. It is also near to many American Schools and is a huge hangout location during the evenings. Try going to the Drunken Ship for some great cocktails and beers!”
  • Inirerekomenda ng 4 na lokal
Store
“All bio and vegan, here you can find Kombucha. There is also a coffee at the entrance where you can have a quick lunch or an healthy drink.”
  • Inirerekomenda ng 5 lokal
Pharmacy
  • Inirerekomenda ng 3 lokal
Restawran
  • Inirerekomenda ng 3 lokal
Embassy
“The French Embassy in Palazzo Farnese houses the beautiful frescoes by the Carracci, the most "classical" artists of the XVII century in Rome's milieu. ”
  • Inirerekomenda ng 3 lokal

Mga nangungunang restawran

Restawran na Italian
“Dovete andarci e dovete provare l'unica ed inimitabile Carbonara. Fatta come dev'esser fatta.”
  • Inirerekomenda ng 9 na lokal
Café
“We could say the chich version of the San Callisto bar. If you love to stand out for taste and authentic retro style, this is a real old bar in Rome, not a makeover. A roaster where there is still the smell of co”
  • Inirerekomenda ng 12 lokal
Restawran ng mga Pagkaing-dagat
“Good for an aperitif looking at Palazzo Farnese (the French Embassy) and admiring the beautiful Piazza Farnese.”
  • Inirerekomenda ng 14 na lokal
Bar
“Very good restaurant and pizzeria hosted in the lively square of Campo de' Fiori. Special focus on the best italian mozzarella and other "slow food" ingredients. 25€-35€.”
  • Inirerekomenda ng 6 na lokal
Restawran na Italian
“I can't get enough of this place at the mo... good Roman food and nice cosy atmosphere. Love it! And the carbonara rocks!”
  • Inirerekomenda ng 1 lokal
Restawran
  • Inirerekomenda ng 3 lokal
Bar
“Nice atmosphere in the picturesque square of campo dei fiori! I suggest the cacio e pepe”
  • Inirerekomenda ng 2 lokal
Restawran
  • Inirerekomenda ng 1 lokal

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