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Venice, city of canals

St Mark's Square

St Mark's Square is a symbol of the city and its construction is attributed to Napoleon Bonaparte. It is a beautiful space enclosed by St Mark's Basilica, the Doge's Palace and St Mark's Campanile, from where you can enjoy the best views of the city. This is Venice’s historic centre and contains plenty of bars and restaurants.

St Mark's Basilica

This is the most important religious building in Venice, originally built in the 828. The Basilica was built specially to house the remains of Saint Mark, patron of the Veneto, brought from Alexandria. It holds the rank of cathedral and also that of patriarchal church, as well as being a basilica. Venice’s economic standing has always been reflected in the Basilica, an example of Byzantine architecture, embellished during different periods with fine artistic works made from expensive materials. The Pala d’Oro, the altarpiece of the main altar, is one of the most beautiful examples of goldsmithing in the world.

Doge’s Palace

The Doge's Palace, located at the eastern end of St Mark's Square, is considered one of the symbols of Venice’s glory and power. It is a Gothic building, with its two most visible facades overlooking the Venetian Lagoon and St Mark's Square. It was formerly the residence of the Doges and the seat of government of the Republic of Venice.

Grand Canal

This is Venice’s grand boulevard, functioning as the main channel that crosses the whole city. Despite being 4 km long, it is crossed by only four bridges: Ponte di Rialto, Ponte dell'Accademia, Ponte degli Scalzi and Ponte della Costituzione. The channel is 50 to 70 metres wide and 5 to 10 metres deep. More than 170 buildings line the Grand Canal, mostly dating from the 13th to the 18th century, showcasing the wealth of Venice. Many of these are palaces that emerge from the water without any pavement and the only way to see them is by boat. The upper terrace of the H10 Palazzo Canova hotel has spectacular views of the Grand Canal and the Rialto Bridge.

Rialto Bridge

The Rialto Bridge is a symbol of Venice, famous both for its design and its history. Built between 1588 and 1591, it is the oldest bridge of the four that cross the Grand Canal and for years was the Venice’s most important economic hub. The oldest and most famous market in Venice, the Rialto Market lies at one end of the bridge.

Ponte degli Scalzi

This bridge is extremely important in the history of the city as it was crossed by those condemned to death on their way to be executed at St Mark’s Square. The bridge connects the Doge’s Palace with the former prison of the Inquisition. To access the bridge you have to take the Secret Itinerary tour from inside the Doge’s Palace.

H10 Hotels in Venice

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