Rick steves florence renaissance walk

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rick steves florence renaissance walk

Rick Steves Walk: Renaissance Florence by Rick Steves

Rick Steves’ Walks eBooks are straightforward, self-guided walking tours through some of Europe’s most popular destinations, designed for easy reference on your mobile device or eReader. In Rick Steves Walk: Renaissance Florence, Rick shares his candid advice on how to get the most out of a walk through Florence—including where to start, how much time you need, and what’s worth stopping for—all for less than the cost of a cappuccino. With Rick’s knowledgeable, humorous writing in hand, you’ll also learn some interesting historical facts about the things you encounter along the way. Packed with indispensable tips and recommendations from America’s expert on Europe, Rick Steves Walk: Renaissance Florence is a tour guide in your pocket—and on your smartphone.

Rick Steves’ Walks and Tours are available for must-see locations throughout London, Paris, Rome, Florence, Venice, Amsterdam, Vienna, Budapest, Athens, and Istanbul.
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Published 31.12.2018

Florence, Italy: The Uffizi Gallery

Florence Renaissance Walk. © Copyright by Rick Steves and Gene Openshaw . Published by Avalon Travel Publishing, available at hamiltonellis.com
Rick Steves

Rick Steves' Walk: Renaissance Florence

Log in. Rick Steves Italy Audio Tours. Listen now. Florence birthed the Renaissance. Enjoy its soaring church dome, famous statues, lazy river, and world-class gelato.

Rick provides a brief introduction to his Italy Venice, Florence, Rome playlist, a collection of audio files designed to help you plan and enjoy your best possible trip, plus audio tours of these cities' historic sites and museums. For more info on traveling in Italy, see www.
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From the Duomo to the Arno. As the home of the Renaissance and birthplace of the modern, urban lifestyle, Florence is Europe's cultural capital. This minute walk through the heart of Renaissance Florence starts at the soaring church dome that symbolizes the proud Renaissance spirit. We'll also see the bronze doors that opened the Renaissance, and walk the same narrow streets as Michelangelo and the Medicis. As we walk from the Duomo to the Arno River — about a mile altogether — we'll see the Florence of yesterday, but also the vibrant, trendy city that is Florence today. Don't forget to download the handy PDF companion maps.

So much to see, so little time. To help you plan your sightseeing, I've listed my ideal itineraries for Florence, whether you're going for one day, two days, three days, or more. Florence deserves at least one well-organized day: see the Accademia David , tour the Uffizi Gallery Renaissance art , visit the underrated Bargello best statues , and do my Renaissance Walk outlined in my guidebooks and available for free as an audio tour. Art lovers will want to chisel out another day of their itinerary for the many other Florentine cultural treasures. Shoppers and ice-cream lovers may need to do the same. The plans outlined below assume that you'll use my strategies to avoid wasting hours in line for the big attractions — especially the Uffizi Gallery and Accademia.

4 COMMENTS

  1. Barbara J. says:

    Voyages in english grade 3 practice book answers guided by voices a brief history

  2. Roberta S. says:

    Looking to once again enlist the help of TA for our trip to Italy!

  3. Alexander S. says:

    Keep up to date with every new upload!

  4. Auguste D. says:

    Florence Itinerary: Where to Go in 1 to 4 Days by Rick Steves

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