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Italy in Photos

Photos of Italy taken on Walks in the Cities Towns & Villages of Italia

Welcome to Italy in Photos and let our captivating photographs transport you to the very heart of Florence: – Florence is a city that will captivate you with its beauty, culture, and history. It is the capital of Tuscany, a region in central Italy that is known for its scenic landscapes, artistic heritage, and culinary traditions. Florence was the birthplace of the Renaissance, a period of artistic and intellectual flourishing that lasted from the 14th to the 16th century. During this time, Florence was home to some of the most influential artists, writers, and thinkers of history, such as Leonardo da Vinci, Michelangelo, Dante, and Machiavelli. Their works can be admired in the many museums, churches, and palaces that dot the city. One of the most iconic landmarks of Florence is the Duomo, or the Cathedral of Santa Maria del Fiore. It is a masterpiece of Gothic architecture, with a red-tiled dome that dominates the skyline. The dome was designed by Filippo Brunelleschi, who solved the engineering challenge of building such a large structure without scaffolding. The interior of the cathedral is decorated with frescoes by Giorgio Vasari and Federico Zuccari, depicting scenes from the Last Judgment. Next to the cathedral is the Campanile, or the bell tower, which offers a panoramic view of the city from its 414 steps. Opposite the cathedral is the Baptistery, one of the oldest buildings in Florence, with its famous bronze doors by Lorenzo Ghiberti and Andrea Pisano. Another must-see attraction in Florence is the Uffizi Gallery, one of the most renowned art museums in the world. It houses a collection of paintings and sculptures from the Middle Ages to the Modern era, with works by artists such as Botticelli, Raphael, Titian, Caravaggio, and Rembrandt. The gallery is in a palace that was originally built for the Medici family, the powerful rulers of Florence who patronized many artists and scholars. The gallery also overlooks the Arno River and the Ponte Vecchio, or the Old Bridge, which is lined with shops selling jewellery, art, and souvenirs. Florence is not only a city of art, but also a city of culture. It has a rich literary tradition, as it was the birthplace of Dante Alighieri, the author of The Divine Comedy, one of the most influential works of literature in history. Dante wrote his epic poem in Florentine dialect, which became the basis of modern Italian language. You can visit Dante’s House Museum, where he lived as a child, and see manuscripts and memorabilia related to his life and work. You can also follow his footsteps in the historic centre of Florence, where you can find plaques with verses from his poem on various buildings. Florence is also a city of gastronomy. It offers a variety of dishes that reflect its rural and noble origins, such as ribollita (a hearty vegetable soup), bistecca alla fiorentina (a thick steak grilled over charcoal), lampredotto (a sandwich made with cow’s stomach), and cantucci (almond biscuits) dipped in vin santo (sweet wine). You can enjoy these delicacies in one of the many restaurants, trattorias, or street stalls that populate the city. You can also visit the Mercato Centrale, or the Central Market, where you can find fresh produce, cheese, meat, fish, and other local products. Florence is a city that will enchant you with its charm and elegance. It is a city that will inspire you with its creativity and innovation. It is a city that will make you fall in love with Italy.

Piazza di Santa Maria Novella is one of the main and most beautiful squares in Firenze, Italy. It is dominated by the large Basilica of Santa Maria Novella, which is a Gothic church with a Renaissance facade by Leon Battista Alberti. The square was opened by the city council in 1287 and completed around 1325, after demolishing the houses that were there. The square is a lively place where you can enjoy festivals, fairs and events throughout the year. You can also find elegant hotels and restaurants overlooking the square, where you can have a splendid lunch or dinner with a view of the church and the square. (Photos 1-2-3-4) – Ponte alla Carraia is one of the bridges that cross the River Arno in Firenze, connecting the historic center and the Oltrarno district. It is a five-arched bridge with a history that dates back to 1218. It was rebuilt several times after being destroyed by floods and wars, and the current structure was completed in 1948.The bridge offers a beautiful view of the river and the city, especially at sunset. (Photos 5-6) – Lungarno Soderini is a street in Firenze which runs from Lungarno Guicciardini to Lungarno di Santa Rosa (Photos 7-8-9) – Piazza di Cestello is a small square that can be found allong Lungarno Soderini and is home to the Chiesa di San Frediano in Cestello. (Photo 10) – The Chiesa di San Frediano in Cestello is a beautiful baroque church in the Oltrarno district of Florence. It was built in the 17th century by the Cistercian monks, who replaced the previous Carmelite convent where Saint Maria Maddalena de’ Pazzi lived and died. The church is dedicated to Saint Fridianus, an Irish bishop who miraculously crossed the Arno river near this spot. The church has a magnificent dome and bell tower, as well as a rich interior with frescoes, stuccoes, paintings and sculptures. Some of the artists who worked in the church are Gherardo Silvani, Antonio Domenico Gabbiani, Giovanni Camillo Sagrestani, Antonio Montauti and Giuseppe Piamontin. (Photos 11-12-13 – Via di Cestello is a street in Firenze which runs from Piazza di Cestello to Borgo S. Frediano (Photos 14) -Porta di San Frediano is a historic gate in the 13th-century walls of Florence, located in the Oltrarno district. It was built by the architect Andrea Pisano and named after the nearby church of San Frediano. It was the access gate to the road to Pisa and witnessed many important events, such as the vision of Saint John the Baptist blessing Florence before the Battle of Cascina, and the entrance of King Charles VIII of France. (Photo 15)

Borgo S. Frediano is a street in Firenze which runs Via Pisana to Via Santo Spirito (Photos 16-17-26) -Via del Drago D’Oro is a street in Firenze which runs from Borgo S. Frediano to Via dell’Orto (Photos 18) – The Piazza del Carmine is a square in Florence, Italy, located in the Oltrarno district. It is named after the church of Santa Maria del Carmine, which dominates the square. The Piazza del Carmine is a lively place where locals and tourists can enjoy a variety of restaurants, cafes and pubs. (Photos 19-20-21-22) – The Santa Maria del Carmine Firenze is a church of the Carmelite Order, located in the Oltrarno district of Florence. It is famous for its Brancacci Chapel, which contains a series of frescoes by Masolino, Masaccio and Filippino Lippi, depicting scenes from the life of St. Peter. The chapel is considered one of the masterpieces of early Renaissance art and a must-see for visitors to Florence. (Photos 23-24-25) – Via dei Serragli is a street in the Oltrarno district of Florence. It is named after the family Serragli, who had some prominent members in the public life of the city between the 14th and 17th centuries. The street runs from Piazza Nazario Sauro (near Ponte alla Carraia) to Piazza della Calza (near Porta Romana). (Photos 27-28-29-30-31-33-34) – Via Santa Maria is a street in Firenze which runs from Via dei Serragli to Via Romana (Photos 32) – Piazzale di Porta Romana is a square in Florence. It is named after the Porta Romana, which was the southernmost gate in the 13th-century walls of the city. The gate is a historical and artistic attraction, as it has a weather-worn fresco of the Virgin and saints, and two marble plaques commemorating the visits of Pope Leo X and Emperor Charles V1. The gate also marks the entrance to the Boboli Gardens, which are part of the Pitti Palace complex. The square is a lively place where you can find various services and amenities, such as restaurants, cafes, pubs, and shops. (Photos 35-36-37-38) – Viale Niccolo Machiavelli is a street in Florence which runs from Piazzale di Porta Romana to Viale Galileo (Photos 39) – Parco e giardino Il Bobolinom, also known as Bobolino, is a park and garden in Firenze, It is an example of an English-style park, composed of three gardens that were created in the 19th century as an extension of the historic Boboli Gardens. The park is situated along the Viale Niccolo Machiavelli, a scenic road that connects Piazzale Galileo and Piazzale di Porta Romana. The park has a variety of plants, trees, and flowers, as well as architectural features such as fountains, grottos, and towers. One of the highlights of the park is the Cedro dell’incenso (Incense Cedar), a rare and ancient tree that stands out for its size and shape1. The park also offers a panoramic view of the city and the surrounding hills. (Photo 40)

Via delle Porte Sante is a street in Florence which runs from Via delle Porte Sante to Viale Galileo (Photo 41-45-46-47-48) – The Abbazia di San Miniato al Monte is a basilica in Florence, Italy that stands atop one of the highest points in the city. It is one of the best examples of Florentine Romanesque architecture and has a rich history and artistic heritage. The basilica is in Via delle Porte Sante, not far from Piazzale Michelangelo. The basilica has a beautiful facade with geometric patterns of green and white marble. Inside, you can admire the mosaic of Christ between the Virgin and St. Miniato, the crypt with the relics of St. Miniato, the choir with frescoes by Spinello Aretino and Taddeo Gaddi, and the sacristy with paintings by Jacopo da Empoli and Alessandro Allori. (Photos 42-43-44) – The Chiesa di San Salvatore al Monte is a Catholic church in Florence, located on the hill behind Piazzale Michelangelo, called Monte delle Croci, just below the Basilica of San Miniato al Monte. The church was built between 1499 and 1504 by the architect Simone del Pollaiolo, also known as Il Cronaca, by the will of the rich merchant Castello Quaratesi. The facade of the church, very simple and framed by the typical Tuscan cypresses, has plastered surfaces interrupted only by the portal and the gable windows. The church is famous for its windows, designed by Pietro Perugino, which date back to the beginning of the 16th century. Inside, you can also admire a wooden crucifix by a master of Andrea Ferrucci’s circle, a Deposition in glazed polychrome terracotta by Giovanni della Robbia, and a Madonna enthroned with Child, Saints and Angels by an anonymous artis. – (Photos 48-49) – Piazzale Michelangelo is a square with a panoramic view of Firenze, Italy. It is named after one of the most important Florentine artists of the Renaissance, Michelangelo Buonarroti. The square was built between 1873 and 1875 by the architect Giuseppe Poggi, as part of Florence’s urban renewal when it was named capital of Italy. The square has a neoclassical style and offers some of the best views of Florence’s historic centre, including the Duomo, the Palazzo Vecchio, and the Arno River. The square is also home to several replicas of Michelangelo’s famous sculptures, including David and the four allegories from the Medici Chapel in San Lorenzo. The original sculptures are in the Accademia Gallery and the Medici Chapels. The replicas were made by Clemente Papi in bronze and placed in the square in 1876. (Photos 50-51-52-53-54-55-56-57-58-59) – Via del Monte alle Croci is a street in Firenze which runs from Via di S. Miniato Al Monte to Via di Belvedere (Photos 60-61-68)

The Giardino delle Rose is a garden park in Florence. It is located below the Piazzale Michelangelo and offers a commanding view of the city. The garden was created in 1865 by Giuseppe Poggi, the same architect who designed the Piazzale, as part of Florence’s urban renewal when it was named capital of Italy. The garden has a collection of roses (about 400 varieties) and lemons and other plants, for a total of about 1,2002. The garden also hosts some works of art, such as ten bronze sculptures by Belgian artist Jean-Michel Folon, donated to the city by his widow, and a Japanese Shorai oasis, donated to Florence by its twin city of Kyoto and by the Zen Kodai-Ji temple. (Photos 62-63-64-65-66-67) – Porta San Miniato is a gate in the 13th-century walls of Florence, located in the Oltrarno district, near the San Niccolò area. The gate is named after the road that leads to the church of San Miniato al Monte, which is one of the best examples of Florentine Romanesque architecture and has a rich history and artistic heritage. (Photo 69) – Via S. Miniato is a street in Firenze which runs from Porta San Miniato to Via di S. Niccolò (Photos 70-71) – Via di S. Niccolò is a street in Firenze which runs from Via S. Miniato to Via de’ Bardi (Photo 72) – Via dell’Olmo is a street in Florence which runs from Via dei Renai to Via di S. Niccolò (Photo 73) – Lungarno Serristori is a street in Florence which runs from Lungarno Torrigiani to Lungarno Benvenuto Cellini (Photos 74-75) – Lungarno Torrigiani is a street in Florence which runs from Via de’ Bardi to Lungarno Serristori (Photo 76)

Via delle Lungarno Guicciardini is a street in Florence which runs from Piazza de’ Frescobaldi to Lungarno Soderini (Photos 77-78) – Piazza de’ Frescobaldi is a small square in the historic center of Florence, Italy. It is located on the south bank of the Arno River near the Ponte Santa Trinità. The square is named after the Frescobaldi family, one of the most prominent and influential Florentine families in the Middle Ages and the Renaissance. The square is surrounded by elegant buildings, some of which date back to the 14th and 15th centuries. The statue in Piazza de’ Frescobaldi is a sculpture of the god Pan in pietra serena, a type of sandstone typical of Florence. (Photo 79) – Ponte Santa Trinita, 50125 Firenze can be found by Piazza de’ Frescobaldi (Photos taken from the bridge 80-81) – Via de’ Tornabuoni is a street in Florence which runs from Piazza Santa Trinita to Piazza degli Antinori (Photo 82) – Piazza Santa Trinita is a triangular square in Florence, Italy, named after the church of Santa Trinita on the west side of the square. The piazza is crossed by the Via de’ Tornabuoni, one of the most elegant streets in Florence’s city centre. Near the middle of the square is an ancient Roman column known as the Column of Justice due to the sculpture of “Justice” on the top1. The column was donated by Pope Pius IV in 1565 to Cosimo I, the first Grand Duke of Tuscany (Photos 82-83) – Lungarno degli Acciaiuol is a street in Florencewhich runs from Lungarno Corsini to Ponte Vecchio (Photo 84) – Ponte Vecchio is a medieval stone bridge over the Arno River in Firenze, Italy. It is one of the oldest and most famous bridges in the world, and one of the few bridges with shops built along it. The bridge connects the historic centre of Florence with the Oltrarno district, where you can find Palazzo Pitti, the former residence of the Medici family. The bridge also has a secret corridor, called the Corridoio Vasariano, that was built by Giorgio Vasari in 1565 for Cosimo I de’ Medici to walk from Palazzo Vecchio to Palazzo Pitti without being seen by the public. The bridge has a rich history and a unique charm. It was first built in Roman times, then rebuilt several times after floods and wars. It was spared from destruction by the Nazis during World War II, thanks to an order from Hitler himself. It survived the devastating flood of 1966, when the Arno River overflowed and damaged many artworks and buildings in Florence. (Photos 84-85-86-87-88-89)

Borgo S. Jacopo is a street in Florence which runs from Via Santo Spirito to Ponte Vecchio (Photo 90) – Piazza di Santa Felicita is a small square in the historic centre of Florence. It is on the south bank of the Arno River, in the Oltrarno district. The square is named after the church of Santa Felicita, one of the oldest and most beautiful churches in the city. (Photo 91) – The Chiesa di Santa Felicita is a Catholic church in Florence that is located near the Ponte Vecchio bridge. It is one of the oldest churches in the city and has some remarkable artworks and historical features. The church dates to the 4th or 5th century and was rebuilt several times over the centuries. It has a baroque façade with a portico and a loggia, and a Romanesque bell tower. The church contains some masterpieces of Renaissance art, such as the Deposition by Pontormo in the Capponi Chapel. The church also has a secret corridor that connects it to Palazzo Pitti, built by Giorgio Vasari for Cosimo I de’ Medici. (Photo 92) – Via de’ Bardi is a street in Florence which runs from Lungarno Torrigiani to Lungarno Torrigiani (Photo 93-94) – Giardino Martin Lutero is a small garden located on the banks of the Arno River, near the Ponte Vecchio bridge. It is named after Martin Luther, the German theologian and reformer who initiated the Protestant Reformation in the 16th century. The garden was inaugurated in 2017, on the 500th anniversary of Luther’s posting of his 95 theses on the door of the Wittenberg Castle church. (Photo 95) – Ponte alle Grazie is a bridge in the city centre of Florence, crossing the Arno River with five arches. It connects via de’ Benci and piazza de’ Mozzi. The bridge has a long and interesting history, dating back to the 13th century, when it was originally built with nine arches and named after the podestà Rubaconte da Mandello. Over the centuries, the bridge underwent several changes and damages, until it was destroyed by the Germans in 1944 during World War II. The current bridge was rebuilt in 1957, with a modern design by a group of architects led by Giovanni Michelucci. The bridge offers a beautiful view of the river and the city, especially at sunset. (Photos 96 and 97 taken from the bridge) – Piazza di Santa Croce is one of the main squares in the centre of Florence. It is named after the Basilica of Santa Croce, a magnificent Franciscan church that houses the tombs of many famous Italians, such as Michelangelo, Galileo, Machiavelli, and Rossini. The basilica is also known for its frescoes by Giotto and his pupils, and its Pazzi Chapel, a masterpiece of Renaissance architecture by Brunelleschi. The square is surrounded by other historical and cultural buildings, such as the Palazzo Cocchi-Serristori, a 15th century palace designed by Giuliano da Sangallo1, and the Palazzo dell’Antella, a long palace with a colorful facade decorated with paintings by Giovanni da San Giovanni and others. In front of the basilica stands a bronze statue of Dante Alighieri, the famous poet and author of the Divine Comedy, sculpted by Enrico Pazzi in 1865. The square is also a place of entertainment and tradition, as it hosts the annual Calcio Fiorentino games, a violent and ancient form of football played in costumes on a field of sand. It is a lively and charming place to visit and enjoy the Florentine atmosphere. (Photos 98-99-100-101-102-103-104)

Piazza di San Firenze is a square in the historic centre of Florence. It is located near the Piazza della Signoria and the Uffizi Gallery, and it is surrounded by important buildings and monuments. It is home to The Church of San Firenze, a 17th century church that was originally dedicated to Saint John the Baptist. (Photos 104-105-106-107-108) – The Chiesa di San Firenze, or the Church of San Filippo Neri, is a 17th century church that is part of the Complesso di San Firenze, a complex of buildings that includes a convent, an oratory, and a court of appeal. The church is in Piazza di San Firenze. The church was built by the Filippini, an order of priests founded by Saint Philip Neri, a Florentine saint who was one of the leaders of the Counter-Reformation. The church was dedicated to him after his canonization in 1622. The construction of the church began in 1645, under the direction of Pier Francesco Silvani, who designed the nave and the transept. The church was completed in 1715, with the addition of the dome and the choir by Ferdinando Ruggieri. The interior of the church is richly decorated with paintings, sculptures, and frescoes by various artists. The nave has six chapels on each side, dedicated to different saints and patrons. The main altar has a painting of Saint Philip Neri in Glory by Giuseppe Romei. The dome has a fresco of The Glory of Saint Philip Neri by Giuseppe Colignon. (Photos 109-110) – Piazza della Signoria is the main square inFirenze. It is the centre of political and social life in the city, and it has a rich history and artistic heritage. The Palazzo Vecchio, the town hall of Firenze, is a majestic fortress-palace that dates to the 14th century. It was the residence of the Medici family and the seat of the Florentine Republic. It has a crenelated tower that offers a panoramic view of the city. The palace also contains several museums and artworks, such as the Salone dei Cinquecento, the Hall of Maps, and the frescoes by Vasari. The Loggia dei Lanzi, an open-air gallery of sculptures, is a masterpiece of Renaissance architecture. It was built by Orcagna in 1376 and it hosts statues by famous artists such as Cellini, Giambologna, and Donatello. Some of the most notable sculptures are Perseus with the Head of Medusa, The Rape of the Sabine Women, and Hercules and Cacus. The Fountain of Neptune, a symbol of the Medici’s maritime ambitions, is a monumental fountain that stands in front of the Palazzo Vecchio. It was designed by Ammannati in 1575 and it features a bronze statue of Neptune on a chariot pulled by four horses. The fountain was recently restored, and it is now shining with its original splendour. The Statue of David, a replica of Michelangelo’s masterpiece, is located at the entrance of the Palazzo Vecchio. It was placed there in 1910 to replace the original, which was moved to the Accademia Gallery for preservation. The statue represents David, the biblical hero who defeated Goliath with a sling. It is a symbol of courage and freedom for the Florentine people. Piazza della Signoria is a must-see attraction for anyone who visits Florence. It offers a glimpse into the history, culture, and art of this beautiful city. (Photos 111-112-113-14-115-116-117-118-119-120-121)

Piazza della Repubblica is a square in Florence, that marks the ancient heart of the city. It was originally the site of the Roman forum, and later of the medieval market and the old ghetto. It is now a popular tourist attraction, with many cafes, restaurants, and historical monuments. Admire the Colonna dell’Abbondanza (Column of Abundance), a marble column that stands at the intersection of the ancient Roman roads. It was erected in 1431 to symbolize the prosperity of Florence. Visit the Arcone (Big Arch), a monumental arch that was built in 1895 to celebrate the Risanamento, the urban renewal project that transformed Florence into a modern capital. The arch has inscriptions that praise the progress and glory of Florence and commemorate the old market that was demolished. (Photos 122-123-124-125-126-127) – Piazza del Duomo is a beautiful and historic square in the centre of Florence. It is home to some of the most famous monuments and artworks of the Renaissance, such as the Cathedral of Santa Maria del Fiore, the Dome by Brunelleschi, the Bell Tower by Giotto. The Cathedral of Santa Maria del Fiore is the fourth largest church in Europe and a masterpiece of Gothic architecture. It was built between 1296 and 1436 on the site of an earlier church. The facade is decorated with white, green, and pink marble, and features statues, mosaics, and rose windows. The interior contains frescoes, stained glass windows, and sculptures by some of the greatest artists of the time. The Dome by Brunelleschi is the most iconic feature of the cathedral and the symbol of Florence. It was designed by Filippo Brunelleschi, a genius engineer and architect, who won a competition to build it in 1418. He used an innovative technique of double shell construction, without any scaffolding or external support. The dome is 45 meters in diameter and 114 meters high, and it was the largest dome in the world until the 19th century. The Bell Tower by Giotto is another example of Florentine Gothic style, with its elegant proportions and colourful marble cladding. It was started by Giotto in 1334, but he died before completing it. It was continued by Andrea Pisano and Francesco Talenti, who added the upper part and the spire. The tower is 84 meters high and has 414 steps to reach the top. It offers a stunning view of the city and the surrounding hills.) (Photos 128-129-130-131-132-133-134)

Florence is a city of art, culture, and cuisine. It has many special foods that reflect its history and tradition. Some of the most famous dishes are: Bistecca alla Fiorentina: A thick and juicy T-bone steak grilled over an open flame and seasoned with salt, pepper, and olive oil. It is served very rare and usually shared by two or more people. It is one of the most iconic dishes of Florence and Tuscany. Lampredotto: A sandwich made with thinly sliced tripe (the fourth stomach of a cow) that has been boiled in broth and seasoned with salt, pepper, parsley, and garlic. It is a typical street food that dates back to the medieval times, when it was considered a poor man’s dish. You can find it in outdoor markets or street stalls, where you can choose to add spicy red sauce or herby green sauce to your sandwich. Ribollita: A hearty soup made with beans, kale, cabbage, carrots, onions, and stale bread. The name means “reboiled” because it was traditionally made by reheating the leftover vegetable soup from the previous day and adding bread to thicken it. It is a warm and comforting dish that is perfect for cold weather. Pappardelle al cinghiale: A pasta dish made with wide, flat noodles (pappardelle) and a rich sauce.

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Photo Gallery of Walk 1 in Firenze – Piazza di Santa Maria Novella to Parco e giardino Il Bobolinom
Approximately 3.44 km – 2.14 miles

The walk starts in Piazza di Santa Maria Novella – Piazza degli Ottaviani – Via dei Fossi – Piazza Carlo Goldoni – Ponte alla Carraia – Lungarno Soderini – Piazza di Cestello – Chiesa di San Frediano in Cestello – Via di Cestello – Borgo S. Frediano – Porta di San Frediano, Borgo S. Frediano – Walk back along Borgo S. Frediano to Via del Drago D’Oro – Piazza del Carmine – Chiesa di Santa Maria del Carmine – Borgo S. Frediano – Via dei Serragli – Via Santa Maria – Porta Romana, Piazzale di Porta Romana – Viale Niccolo Machiavelli – Parco e giardino Il Bobolinom

Photo Gallery of Walk 2 in Firenze – Via delle Porte Sante to Lungarno Torrigiani
Approximately 1.80 km – 1.12 miles

The walk starts at Via delle Porte Sante – Abbazia di San Miniato al Monte – Via di S. Salvatore Al Monte – Chiesa di San Salvatore al Monte – Piazzale Michelangelo – Passaggio Via del Monte alle Croci – Giardino delle rose, Viale Giuseppe Poggi – Via del Monte alle Croci – Porta San Miniato – Via S. Miniato – Via di S. Niccolò – Via dei Rena – Piazza Nicola Demidoff – Lungarno Serristori – Lungarno Torrigiani

Photo Gallery of Walk 3 in Firenze – Lungarno Guicciardini to Piazza di Santa Croce
Approximately 2.03 km – 1.26 miles

The walk starts in Lungarno Guicciardini – Piazza de’ Frescobaldi – Ponte Santa Trinita – Via de’ Tornabuoni – Piazza di Santa Trinita – Via de’ Tornabuoni – Lungarno degli Acciaiuoli – Ponte Vecchio – Borgo S. Jacopo – Via de’ Guicciardini – Piazza di S. Felicita – Chiesa di Santa Felicita – Via de’ Guicciardini – Via de’ Bardi – Lungarno Torrigiani – Giardino Martin Lutero, Lungarno Torrigiani -Ponte alle Grazie – Via dei Benci – Borgo Santa Croce – Via Antonio Magliabechi – Piazza di Santa Croce

Photo Gallery of Walk 4 in Firenze – Borgo dei Greci to Piazza del Duomo
Approximately 1.74 km – 1.08 miles

The walk starst in Borgo dei Greci – Piazza di S. Firenze – Piazza di S. Firenze, Piazza di S. Firenze – Via dei Magazzini ia Via della Condotta – Via dei Magazzini – Piazza della Signoria – Via degli Speziali – Via dei Calzaiuoli – Piazza della Repubblica – Via degli Speziali – Via dei Calzaiuoli – Piazza del Duomo