Book once and enhance your experience with this convenient combination of 2 must sees
Chiesa di Santa Maria del Giglio reviews
4 verified customer reviews
10 Feb 2018
Here's the thing with this experience. It allows you access to 16 different sites, but they are scattered throughout Venice. A lot of time is taken walking from church to church. Also, at round...
Here's the thing with this experience. It allows you access to 16 different sites, but they are scattered throughout Venice. A lot of time is taken walking from church to church. Also, at round 16:00 they will stop allowing entry. We were able to see 6 within about 6 hours. Most of the sites we saw were small with not much to see. However, there was one cathedral that is a must-see: Santa Maria Gloriosa dei Frari. The art and architecture of this site made our purchase worthwhile. If you are interested in seeing the many churches of Venice, this ticket may be what you need. Just keep in mind that you won't be able to see everything in one day. Furthermore, many of the churches may not be worth stopping at. Do your research and set a course through the ones that shouldn't be missed.
19 Apr 2022
Alles hat wie beschrieben geklappt- danke! Aber in die angegebenen Kirchen hat mat jeweils nur 1x Eintritt und dieser wird dann auf der Karte abgestempelt.
29 Mar 2022
Hatte online einen Kirchenticket fürvenedig gekauft und der wurde beim ersten Kirchenbesuch direkt und problemlos in einen Papierticket umgetauscht.
About: Chiesa di Santa Maria del Giglio
You can show your digital tickets at any one of the 14 Churches of the Circuit (except FRARI) in exchange for your Chorus pass, which grants you one admission to each of the 14 churches.
A good one to start at is the Chiesa di Santa Maria del Giglio, which features the work of Giuseppe Sardi on its facade, and Peter Paul Rubens' "Virgin Mary and Child with Saint Giovannino" on the inside.
Chiesa di Santa Maria del Giglio
Campo Santa Maria del Giglio San Marco, 30125, Venice
The Doge's Palace (Palazzo Ducale in Italian) is one of La Serenissima's most iconic landmarks. The first Doge's Palace was built on this spot in the 9th century but was destroyed by fire. The Gothic palace that stands in St. Mark's Square today dates back to the 14th century. It has undergone many refurbishments and upgrades over the years. Since the 16th century, it's been linked to the New Prison by the (in)famous Bridge of Sighs.
An enormous monument enriched with history, art, religion, and culture – to say the least! St Mark’s Basilica is made of impeccable treasures, inside out, from the 'Pala d'Oro' behind the altar, adorned in precious stones to the four horses on the façade that symbolize strength and freedom.
St. Mark's Bell Tower (Campanile di San Marco) is attached to St. Mark's Basilica in Venice, Italy. At 98.6 m tall, St. Mark's Bell Tower is the tallest structure in Venice, and was rebuilt in 1912 after its collapse in 1902.
The Peggy Guggenheim Collection is one of the most important museums in Italy when it comes to European and American art from the first half of the 20th century.
It's located in Venice at Palazzo Venier dei Leoni, on the Grand Canal, in what was once Peggy Guggenheim's home.
As famous for its pigeons as it is for its history and culture, the Piazza San Marco is the unofficial capital of the watery city of Venice. With a multitude of attractions, including the towering Campanile, and transport links to the rest of the city, it's the perfect place to orient yourself, or just to take a break and observe the controlled chaos of city life.