Verona, Italy travel guide.

The 15 main sights of Verona

What to see in Verona

Located about midway between Milan and Venice, Verona is rightfully one of Italy’s most popular tourist cities and impresses travelers with its art, architectural monuments, opera and literary fame.

Verona is located on the bend of the Adige River, which rises in the Alps. The historic center of Verona Centro Storico, where most of the attractions are located, is linked to the left bank neighborhoods by ten bridges. Because tourists more often prefer its charming neighbor Venice, they try to see Verona in one day, but there is so much to see here that you will surely want to spend more time in this charming city.

Verona was granted the status of a Roman colony in 89 B.C. and then began its heyday. There are several monuments of that time preserved including a Roman amphitheater and many Romanesque churches of XI and XII centuries.

During the Renaissance, Verona became an important art center, forcing creative people to flock here while still under the rule of the della Scala family. You will find references to them everywhere, they are called Scaligers. The leading architects of the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries were Fra Giocondo and Michele Sanmicheli, who built several magnificent buildings and were responsible for building the bastion city walls. Below are photos and descriptions of 14 sights of Verona.

Castelvecchio / Ponte Scaligero

Castelvecchio was built on the banks of the Adige during the reign of the Scaligers in 1354-55 and is an impressive defensive fortress, which reminds all rivals of the power of della Scala dynasty. The beautiful 14th-century Ponte Scaligero (Scaliger Bridge) spans the river and there is no automobile traffic, so local families like to stroll across it.

Castelvecchio City Museum

Castelvecchio City Museum | Photo: Dougie O’Brien / Flickr.

The main tower and walls of the castle overlook the bridge, the city streets, and the surrounding hills. The interior of the castle was brilliantly restored and adapted into a creative exhibition space by architect Carlo Scarpa, without harming the integrity or history of the castle.

Scaliger Bridge

Scaliger Bridge | Photo: Thanate Tan / Flickr.

Here are the collections of the city’s art museum Civico Museo d’Arte, in particular Veronese sculpture, applied art and works by Bellini, Rubens, Montagni, Guardi, Tiepolo, Tintoretto, Pisano and artists of the Verona School of the XV and XVI centuries.

A few steps from Corso Cavour is the Arco dei Gavi, a first century stone triumphal gate that was part of the Roman road. Under the arch you can find traces of chariots in stone.

Address: Corso Castelvecchio 2 (off Corso Cavour), Verona, Italy.

Arena di Verona.

Arena di Verona

Arena di Verona. | Photo: Dimitris Kamaras / Flickr.

One of the largest and best preserved Roman amphitheaters was built during Diocletian’s rule, around 290 BC. Although only the four outer arches on the north side are preserved, the seats in the vaults are in good condition.

The amphitheater has 44 rows of seats that can accommodate 22,000 spectators. In July and August, the Arena di Verona hosts the Verona Opera Festival, one of the main musical events of the summer in Europe along with the Bayreuth and Salzburg Festivals.

The arena is one side of the wide Piazza Brà (Piazza Brà), opposite is the Palazzo Malfatti, created by Sammichele. Near the long 1614 Gran Guardi is the gate and the tower of Portoni della Brà.

Address: Arena di Verona, Verona, Italy.

Juliet’s House (Casa di Giulietta)

Casa di Giulietta

Casa di Giulietta. | Photo: whereisemil / Flickr.

It is impossible to imagine the sights of Verona and Italy without the world-famous site of Shakespeare’s famous tragedy “Romeo and Juliet”. Tourists were constantly asking where the lovers lived, and the kindly Veronians would point to an inconspicuous medieval palazzo near Piazza delle Erbe (Piazza delle Erbe ), which had a romantic courtyard where tourists could stay without creating a crowd in the street.

In the 1930s a missing element was added, namely a balcony overlooking the courtyard. A few decades later, the city installed a bronze statue and allowed photography on the balcony.

Despite the fact that the story is fictional, the characters are just literary images, and the plot is not based on any real events or people who lived in Verona (Shakespeare was never here), the city has still become a place of pilgrimage and writing letters to the mythical Juliet, which are answered by a specially trained team of her secretaries.

Address: Casa di Giulietta, Via Cappello, Verona, Italy.

Basilica of San Zeno Maggiore

Basilica of San Zeno Maggiore

The Basilica of San Zeno Maggiore.

The grand 11th and 12th century Basilica of San Zeno Maggiore is rightly considered the best Romanesque church in northern Italy. The beautiful front of alternating layers of brick and white tufa culminates in a narrow Romanesque bell tower (1045-1178), and next to it, on the site of a former Benedictine abbey, is a 14th-century defensive tower.

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Even if you enter the elegant Romanesque monastery through the side gate, be sure to look at the bronze doors on the front portal with prominent Romanesque relief depictions of biblical and secular scenes.

The decoration has an unusual 14th-century wooden roof and beautiful Romanesque capitals. In the aisles are frescoes dating from the 12th century. In the choir is a marble figure, presumably from the fourteenth century, in which we can recognize St. Zeno, bishop of Verona in the fourth century.

His reliquary is placed in the crypt, which is quite unusual in that it is equal in size and importance to the altar above it. On the main altar is a 15th century painting of the Madonna and Saints by Mantegna.

Address: Basilica of San Zeno Maggiore, Piazza San Zeno, Verona, Italy.

Piazza delle Erbe

Piazza delle Erbe

Piazza delle Erbe. | Photo: A.Currell / Flickr.

The main attraction in Verona’s historic center is the compact Piazza delle Erbe. It is arguably one of the most picturesque squares in Italy. Piazza delle Erbe is located on the site of an ancient Roman forum and is now a fruit and vegetable market.

In the center of the square is the sixteenth-century “Berlina”, a canopy on four columns, formerly used for elections. To the north of the canopy is the 1368 fountain with the Madonna of Verona, a marble statue from ancient times that was reconstructed in the Middle Ages.

In the north corner of the square there is a marble column with the lion of St. Mark, which is a symbol of the former rulers of Verona when Venice had power over it. To the northeast stands Casa Mazzanti, originally built by the Scaligers.

Like many houses here, it is decorated with Renaissance frescoes. Also in the square is the Palazzo Maffei, a 1668 baroque building and the Tower del Gardello, built in 1370. The Casa dei Mercanti by Via Pellicciai was rebuilt in 1878 in its original form, dating back to 1301.

The Torre dei Lamberti, 84 meters high with its medieval bell, is not to be missed. You can take the elevator up to the tower and from the top you have a beautiful bird’s-eye view of the old part of town.

On the opposite end of the piazza stretches the pedestrian street Via Mancini with Verona’s most fashionable boutiques.

Address: Piazza Erbe, 37121 Verona VR, Italy.

Piazza dei Signori / Loggia del Consiglio

Piazza della Signoria

Piazza dei Signori.

Turning from Piazza delle Erbe, you will find yourself in the Piazza della Signoria, surrounded by palaces. In the center of the square, a monument to Dante was erected in 1865.

At the southern end, the Palazzo della Ragione, or Town Hall, was built in 1193, but was rebuilt many times in the following centuries. The main facade is decorated in the Renaissance period and dates back to 1524. The inside courtyard is decorated with a Gothic grand staircase of 1446-50, here is the entrance to the Tower of Lamberti (Torre dei Lamberti).

Also in the square are the Tower and the Tribunali Palace, converted in 1530-31 from the Scaligers’ Palace with the addition of Renaissance doors by Michele Sanmicheli.

To the east is the Palazzo del Governo (Palazzo del Governo), originally another palace of former rulers.

To the north of the Piazza della Signoria is the Loggia of the Council, one of the finest early Renaissance buildings in Italy. It was built by Fra Giocondo from 1486 to 1493 and is surmounted by statues of famous citizens of Verona. Archaeologists have discovered here the street of ancient Rome, mosaics and other interesting objects, which you can see from the entrance from the adjacent large courtyard.

Address: Piazza dei Signori, Verona, Italy.

The Tombs of the Scaligers (Arche Scaligere)

Scaliger Tombs

The Tombs of the Scaligere.

The beautiful little church of Santa Maria Antica was completed in the 12th and became the family church of the della Scala dynasty who ruled Verona in the 13th and 14th centuries.

The tombs of the dynasty almost outshine the church itself, as they are topped with images of rulers in full armor.

Above the church door are a sarcophagus and a copy of the equestrian statue of Cangrande della Scala, who died in 1329 (the original is on display in Castelvecchio).

To the left is a wall monument in memory of Giovanni (died 1359), and a sarcophagus of Mastino I from 1277. Inside the railing under the canopy are the sarcophagi and equestrian statues of Mastino II and Canzignorio, who died in 1351 and 1375.

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Address: Arche Scaligere, Verona, Italy.

Cathedral of Verona (Duomo di Santa Maria Matricolare)

Cathedral of Verona

Cathedral of Verona.

The cathedral is a twelfth-century Romanesque basilica with a fifteenth-century Gothic nave. Nearby is the Romanesque bell tower, designed by Sanmicheli but not completed until 1927.

On the beautiful main door of the cathedral are figures of two knights of the Carolingian epic, Roland and Oliver, made between 1139 and 1153.

Inside, on the first altar on the left is the main highlight of the church, Titian’s “Ascension of the Virgin Mary” from 1525, and at the end of the passage at the southern end is the Gothic tomb of St. Agatha from 1353.

Tourists will be impressed by the red marble columns and the marble choir. To the left of the cathedral is the Romanesque cloister, built in 1123, with a mosaic floor from the early Christian period on the lower level.

Address: Complesso della Cattedrale-Duomo, Verona, Italy.

Santa Anastasia

Santa Anastasia

Church of Sant’Anastasia. | Photo: Emiliano Felicissimo / Flickr.

Santa Anastasia is a late 13th century Gothic church, overlooking a small square in the heart of Verona. Scenes from the life of St. Peter are carved in stone above its portal, with a 15th-century fresco above them.

Inside, you’ll see a pair of hunchbacks carved in marble sitting at the bowls of holy water. The grotesque statue on the left was by Gabriele Caliari, father of the artist Paolo Veronese. Don’t miss the fresco “Saint George Freeing the Princess” by Pisanello.

Address: Sant’Anastasia, Verona, Italy.

Giusti Garden

Giusti Garden

Giusti Garden. | Photo: Radomir Cernoch / Flickr.

Behind the 16th century Palazzo Giusti is the beautiful Giusti Garden with paths, antique statues and hedge mazes. On the other side, up the steep promenade is a more informal garden with a grotto and views of the city framed by beautiful old cypress trees.

Although it is not the largest, it is among the best Renaissance gardens in Italy. Especially in the heat of summer, the garden is a great place to relax outside the city.

Address: Giardino Giusti, Verona, Italy

Teatro Romano / Ponte Pietra

Roman Theater

Roman theater.

The Roman theater was built in the I century during the reign of Augustus and was restored by archaeologists between 1904 and 1939. From the theater itself you can see the remains of the stage, the tuff walls and the stones in the stage pit with holes where the ropes were stretched to open and close the curtains.

More interesting views can be seen from the auditorium, which was paved into the hillside, and marble mosaics can be seen on the floor. The theater is the site of Verona’s summer jazz festival.

The Ponte Pietra Roman Bridge was blown up during World War II, like the rest of Verona’s bridges, but after the war ended its slabs were lifted from the river, carefully sorted and re-built a bridge that can be enjoyed nowadays.

Address: Roman Theater, Verona, Italy.

Church of San Fermo Maggiore

Church of San Fermo Maggiore

The Church of San Fermo Maggiore.

The first church of San Fermo Maggiore was built in the eighth century in memory of the saints Fermo and Rustico, who were believed at the time to have been killed in a gladiatorial arena. In the eleventh century the church was rebuilt and only the crypt remains of the original.

The present church retains its Romanesque lower part of the 11th century, with a Gothic upper part from the 13th to the 14th century. The façade is beautifully decorated with marble. The church contains a 14th century wooden crucifix and a “Adoration of the Shepherds” by Alessandro Turca. Look for Pisanello’s frescoes above the Brenzoni monument and other frescoes surrounding the pulpit.

Address: Chiesa di San Fermo Maggiore, Via Dogana, Verona, Italy.

Sirmione and Rocca Scaligera


The city of Sirmione.

Situated at the end of a long promontory stretching to the southern end of Lake Garda, about 40 minutes from Verona, the city of Sirmione attracts curious tourists. You enter the town over a drawbridge at the foot of the beautiful Rocca Scaliger Castle, built in the 12th century by Verona’s ruling Scaliger family.

After touring the restored rooms of the castle, climb the tower and admire the view of the lake and the city.

Stroll along Sirmione’s main street with chic stores and take a tour to the far end of the peninsula. The Roman poet Catullus, who lived here from 84 to 54 B.C., built a villa here to immerse himself in the sulfur springs, which you can now visit in a luxury spa.

The remains of his villa, Grotte di Catullo, and the complex surrounding it deserve your attention as part of history or as a place with a beautiful view of the lake.

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Address: Sirmione, Brescia, Italy

Day trip to Mantova


City of Mantova | Photo: barnyz.

Fifty kilometers south of Verona is the capital of the province of Mantova. It was the residence of the Gonzaga family from 1328 to 1707, which turned Mantova into one of the most refined and cultural capitals with a great center of art and education.

The dynasty’s sumptuous residence, the massive Doge’s Palace (Palazzo Ducale), dominates the city and is still one of Italy’s most luxurious palaces. Today it houses several important collections, including paintings, sculptures from ancient Greece and Rome, sculptures from the Middle Ages and the Renaissance, and tapestries made from Raphael’s sketches.

They are displayed in sumptuous offices decorated with frescoes, ceiling paintings, and richly decorated ceilings. In Mantova is the Church of Sant’Andrea, which is a masterpiece of early Renaissance architecture built by Leon-Batista Alberti in 1472-94 with a transept and choir added in 1600.

Another famous landmark in Mantova is the one-story Palazzo del Te (Palazzo del Te), built for Gonzaga around 1535 by architect Giulio Romano. It is decorated with beautiful frescoes and moldings.


Verona (Italy) – the most detailed information about the city with photos. The main sights of Verona with descriptions, guides and maps.

The city of Verona (Italy).

Verona is a city in north-eastern Italy on the Adige River in the region of Venice. It is an ancient corner of Veneto, which is known as one of the most romantic places in the world thanks to the tragedy “Romeo and Juliet” by William Shakespeare. Verona is two thousand years of history, which are frozen in the charming old streets: an ancient Roman amphitheater, medieval churches, as well as numerous sights and monuments. This is a city steeped in an atmosphere of romance and a centuries-old past, with a magnificent historic center, listed as a World Heritage Site by UNESCO.

What to do (Verona):

€250 per tour

“Shakespeare in Love”: In the footsteps of Romeo and Juliet

The myths and secrets of the most famous love story on a guided sightseeing tour of Verona

An enogastronomic journey: the secrets of Amarone

€550 per tour

Enogastronomic Journey: The Secrets of Amarone

A short sommelier course, wine tasting in the cellars and a walk in the beautiful vineyards of Amarone

Geography and climate

Verona is located at the foot of the Lessin Mountains, 30 km from Lake Garda and 105 km from Venice. The city is crossed by the Adige River, which is part of the Po River Valley. Verona has a moderate continental climate. Summers are dry and hot, while winters are cool with frequent fogs, light frost and occasional snow.

Snow in Verona

Snow in Verona

In ancient times Verona was the hub of the land and water transportation systems of northeastern Italy. Four consular roads crossed here: Via Gallica, Via Claudia Augusta, Vicum Veronese and Via Postumia.

Information for tourists

  1. The population is 257 thousand people.
  2. Area – 198.9 square kilometers.
  3. Language: Italian.
  4. Currency – euros.
  5. Visa – Schengen.
  6. Time – Central European UTC +1, in summer +2.
  7. What to do in Verona: climb the Lamberti Tower, climb the observation deck in the San Pietro Tower, rub Juliet’s breasts.


The exact date of the founding of the settlement on the site of modern Verona is not known. There may have been an Etruscan or Euganean village. It is known for sure that in 89 BC Verona became a Roman colony. At this time the city was actively growing, building and developing. In the 3rd century Verona served as an outpost on the path of the barbarians. At the beginning of the 5th century it was defeated by the Goths, led by Alaric.

The Panorama of Verona

A panorama of Verona

The period after the collapse of the Roman Empire (5th-7th centuries) was a rather eventful one. The Goths were defeated by Byzantine troops in the 6th century, the Byzantines were defeated by the Lombards, who were in turn defeated by the Franks in the 8th century. In the Middle Ages the city was used mainly as a fortress. Verona was under the influence of various influential families (Romano, Visconti, Carrara) until it became part of the Venetian Republic in 1405. The city remained under the power of Venice for 4 centuries.

The river Adige

River Adige

At the end of the 18th century Verona was conquered by Napoleon’s troops. After the Congress of Vienna the city became part of the Habsburg Empire. In 1866 Verona became part of Italy. In 1882 there was a major flood. The Adige River overflowed its banks and flooded much of the city. During World War II the city was bombed several times, but for the most part it retained its original historical appearance.

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How to get there

Verona has its own airport which is about 12 km from the city. To get from the airport to the center is possible by bus, which goes to the main train station. The number of destinations and carriers is quite extensive: Moscow, Frankfurt, Munich, Paris, Rome, Madrid, Brussels, Palermo and London.

Verona Porta Nuova railway station is served by regional, high-speed and international services. Trenitalia trains connect the city with Venice, Milan, Turin, Rome, Trieste, Florence and Bologna. International destinations include Munich, Geneva, Paris, Dijon and Vienna.

Verona is located at the crossroads of two highways. From north to south is the A22 (Modena-Brennero), east-west is the A4 (Milan-Venice).


Via Mazzini is the main shopping street in Verona, which is located between Piazza Bra and della Erbe. Many expensive brand name stores are located here. Many different stores are located on Corso Porta Borsari. On Corso Santa Anastasia you can buy antiques.

The river Adige

River Adige

In Verona, horse meat is very popular: pastissada de canal (horse stew) and picula de canal. Interestingly, there are not many pizzerias here, but pasta is quite popular. Try pizzocheri (buckwheat pasta with cheese and sage), casoncelli (Verona ravioli), bigoli (thick spaghetti), casoela (pork casserole), bollito misto – meat mix with pearà sauce made only in Verona.


Verona is a city with a rich and ancient history. Here you can find sights from the ancient period, as well as from the Middle Ages.

The Arena

The Arena

The arena is Verona’s main attraction and one of the largest amphitheaters ever built by the Romans. The arena was built in the 1st century for gladiatorial fights. The elliptical shape was designed to accommodate a large number of spectators and had good acoustics (the amphitheater seated about 30,000 people). The arena was built outside the walls of the Roman city to avoid the crowds in its center. Most of the outer ring of the amphitheater was damaged in the earthquake of 1117, but the inner part was well preserved. The outer ring was also destroyed in the 5th or 6th century to build a second city wall. During the Renaissance, the arena was dismantled for the construction of new buildings. In the Middle Ages there were numerous shops. Nowadays there are summer opera seasons.

Juliet's House and the famous balcony

Juliet’s house and her balcony

Juliet’s house is a symbol of Verona and a place of attraction for huge crowds of tourists. Supposedly the place of the famous scene from the famous tragedy of the genius Shakespeare. In fact the house has nothing to do with Juliet, although the building is old (13th century). The balcony was added in 1936 and declared “Juliet’s House” to attract tourists. Which it successfully copes with. Usually the small courtyard is filled with couples in love, who take pictures on the balcony, leave notes on the famous wall and touch the chest of the sculpture.

Scaliger's Mausoleum

Scaliger’s Tomb

The Mausoleum of the Scaligers is a monumental Gothic funerary complex of the della Scala family, destined to contain the tombs of their most important representatives. The tomb is enclosed by a wrought-iron fence. The oldest sarcophagus dates back to the 14th century.

Piazza Erbe

Piazza Erbe

Erbe is Verona’s oldest square, the heart of the ancient Roman city. The piazza is surrounded by palaces (palazzos). On the square there is also a fountain. Of the historic buildings should be highlighted:

  • Domus Mercatorum – a Gothic building of the early 14th century, the residence of the merchants’ guild.
  • Maffei Palace – a beautiful baroque palace, decorated with statues of ancient gods. In front of the building is a column with a winged lion – the symbol of Venice.

Lamberti Tower

Lamberti Tower

Lamberti is the tallest tower of Verona, completed in the 15th century. The beginning of the construction of the tower dates back to the 11th century. Its height is 84 meters. To get to the top you have to overcome 238 steps. Although the tower has an elevator. In 1295, two bells were installed in the tower: the Marangana bell signaled the end of work for craftsmen or the alarm in case of fires, the Reno bell summoned the town council or called for arms in case of danger to the town. The clock on Lamberti was installed in the late 18th century.

Gardello Tower

Gardello Tower.

Gardello is a brick tower on the left side of Erbe Square, often called the Clock Tower. The tower was built in the 14th century.

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The Duomo is a cathedral built in the 12th century on the site of an old 8th-century church that was destroyed in an earthquake. The Duomo has a richly decorated marble Romanesque façade and an adjacent bell tower. The interior contains many works of art.

Church of Santo Stefano

Church of Santo Stefano

Santo Stefano is one of Verona’s oldest early Christian churches, founded in the 5th century. The church contains precious paintings from the 14th century and works by Renaissance artists Caroto, Farinati and Brusasorzi.

Church of San Giorgio

Church of San Giorgio

San Giorgio is a church with an impressive dome (designed by Michele Sanmicheli) that dominates the Adige. The Romanesque tower was shortened to make room for the dome and the interior of the church contains precious works of art, among them Tintoretto’s Baptism of Christ, works by Domenico and Felice Brusasorzi, Caroto and Farinati.

San Giovanni

San Giovanni

San Giovanni is a church founded in Lombard times. It was probably built on the site of a pagan temple dedicated to the cult of the sun. It was destroyed in the earthquake of 1117. The church was completely rebuilt in the wonderful Romanesque style and is one of its best examples.

San Zeno Basilica

Basilica of San Zeno

San Zeno is probably the most beautiful church of Verona with the richest interior contents. It is located a little away from the city center, 15 minutes walk from Castelvecchio. It is dedicated to St. Zeno, the patron saint of Verona. The Romanesque basilica was rebuilt after an earthquake in 1117 on the foundations of a 4th or 5th century building. Note the external facade with the large pink window called “Wheel of Fortune”, the marble bas-reliefs on either side of the porch, the famous bronze doors, the bell tower and the abbey tower. Inside the church you can see frescoes from the 13th and 14th centuries, a baptismal font, a ceiling with a ribbed vault, a crypt containing the remains of San Zeno and a statue of the saint.

Santa Anastasia Basilica

Santa Anastasia Basilica

Santa Anastasia is a Gothic church built between 1290 and 1481. Note the unfinished façade with its magnificent Gothic portal. Inside you can see altars and chapels with works by Pietro da Forlezza, Cattaneo, Michele da Firenze, Liberale da Verona, Girolamo da Libri, Giolfino, Brusasorci.

Piazza Bra

Piazza Bra

Piazza Bra is the central square of modern Verona and the starting point for exploring the old city. On the west side of the piazza you can see the Portoni della Bra gate, which is the entrance to the square and the majestic palace. On the south side is the neoclassical Palazzo Barberini.

Museum of Lapidary Inscriptions

Museum of Lapidary Inscriptions

The Museum of Lapidary Inscriptions collects epigraphs and other finds from different periods: Etruscan, Greek, Roman.



Castelvecchio is the most impressive medieval building in Verona. This brick castle was built on the banks of the Adige in the 14th century. It now houses a museum within its walls.

Scaliger Bridge

Scaliger Bridge

The Bridge of the Scaligers is a beautiful brick bridge over the Adige River that links Castelvecchio to the opposite bank.

Peter Bridge

Bridge of Petra

Peter’s Bridge was built in the 1st century. It has been destroyed and rebuilt several times. The original Roman arches can still be seen on the left bank of the Adige. There are also remnants of the Roman wall.

Piazza Signoria

Piazza Signoria

Piazza Signoria is Verona’s most elegant square. In this square you can admire many palaces: Palazzo della Ragione and Cortile Mercato Vecchio, Palazzo del Capitano and Palazzo del Guando, Loggia del Consiglio and Domus Nova. In the center is a sculpture of Dante.

Juliet's Tomb

Giulietta’s Tomb

In a small, dark crypt beneath the monastery of San Francesco al Corso can be found the red sarcophagus in which Juliet is said to be buried.

Romanesque Theatre

Romanesque theater

The Romanesque theater is an ancient Roman theater built in the 1st century AD. The archaeological museum of the theater contains important artifacts and finds from Verona’s Roman past.


Borsari Gate

The Borsari is an ancient gate which was the entrance to the city. Today only the facade is preserved. Its decorative elements were added later. The Porta Borsari was essentially a fort with observation towers, a courtyard and a garrison.

Lion Gate

The Lion’s Gate

The Gate of the Lion is one of the oldest Roman monuments of Verona. It has an inscription dated to 49 AD.

Interesting guided tours

Art of Verona - art walk

€150 for a guided tour

Art of Verona – Art Walk

Explore the city with an art historian and find Roman Verona, Falconetto frescoes and amazing streets

Lake Garda. La Dolce Vita

€420 for the tour.

Lake Garda. La Dolce Vita.

Guided tour and enogastronomic cruise with boat trip

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