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Venice, city of canals


Venice’s museums house the most important artistic and historical works of the city. The Gallerie dell'Accademia, also known as the Royal Academy of Fine Arts, contains great Venetian paintings from the 18th century. The Museo Correr hosts works of art and various objects that showcase the history and traditions of the city over the centuries. Meanwhile, some of the most iconic European and American works of art of the 20th century are exhibited at the Guggenheim Museum.

Gondola rides

Although today they are mainly used by tourists, gondolas were the city’s main means of transportation for centuries. During the 18th century the canals were full of gondolas but today no more than a hundred remain. They are operated by a single person, the gondolier, who propels the boat with a single oar. Experiencing Venice aboard a gondola provides a different perspective of its many palaces, churches and bridges. From the gondolas you can discover places that are difficult or impossible to reach on foot.


The island of Murano is the second largest island in the Venetian Lagoon. Located just 2 kilometres from Venice, it is known worldwide for the manufacture of glass and related objects. The island's devotion to glass dates back to the end of the 13th century, when the glassmakers of Venice moved there for fear of fires, since the houses in Venice were made of wood. The famous basilica of Santa Maria e San Donato, one of the oldest in Venice, is found in Murano.


Burano is another island in the Venetian Lagoon, located 7 kilometres north of Venice. It was independent until 1923 when it was annexed by Venice. Burano is known for the facades of its buildings, painted in bright colours, as well as the island’s unique church dedicated to San Martino, famous for its leaning bell tower which can be seen from far away. Burano is known worldwide for the production of handmade lace. The island is also an important fishing centre.


Venice offers a great variety of souvenirs, mostly unique and typical items of the city. These range from affordable items made with simple craftwork (such as carnival masks) to luxury items (such as jewellery and antiques). The main shopping street in Venice is Le Mercerie, which goes from St Mark’s Square to the Rialto Bridge. Parallel to Le Mercerie, there is the Strada dei Fabbri, which is also one of the most important shopping streets.


As well as being a quiet, romantic city full of history, Venice also has a party side for fun-lovers looking to stay up all night dancing or drinking a cocktail overlooking the Venetian canals. Venice’s nightlife starts quite early, with the custom of savouring a cold prosecco, a local wine enjoyed as aperitif. The trendiest places are found around St Mark’s Square, where there are dozens of places to go out.

H10 Hotels in Venice

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