City Orientation Walk (Self Guided), Verona

Verona is the embodiment of a true romance on the Italian soil immortalized by William Shakespeare in "Romeo and Juliet". Today it is famous primarily for the 14th-century dwelling of the imaginary Juliet with a tiny balcony upon which she supposedly once stood. Still, the list of notable sights awaiting visitors to Verona doesn't end there and includes, among other attractions, a massive 1st-century Roman amphitheater, called Verona Arena, hosting concerts and large-scale opera shows all year round. To see these and other pieces of local heritage, follow this orientation walk and enjoy your time in the city.
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City Orientation Walk Map

Guide Name: City Orientation Walk
Guide Location: Italy » Verona (See other walking tours in Verona)
Guide Type: Self-guided Walking Tour (Sightseeing)
# of Attractions: 19
Tour Duration: 3 hour(s)
Travel Distance: 5.3 Km or 3.3 Miles
Author: Helen
1
Piazza delle Erbe

1) Piazza delle Erbe (must see)

The Piazza delle Erbe, or the Square of Herbs, is located between the Via Mazzini and the Corso Porta Borsari. It served as the town forum during the Roman Empire. Today, it is a meeting place, marketplace, and home of the city’s administration. For centuries, the gathering space has served as the heart of the community.

One of the most beautiful features of the Piazza is the Madonna Verona, a 14th-century Roman sculpture that dates back to 380 AD. In addition, many of the buildings, such as the Casa Mazzanti, are decorated with beautiful frescoes.

Herbs, clothes, refreshments, and souvenir items are sold in the square. Some of the other buildings in the piazza include the Tower Lamberti, the tallest tower in Verona and the Palazzo Commune, the municipal square. Other buildings include the Domus Mercatorum, home to the Chamber of Commerce and the Palazzo Maffei, a Baroque building that is decorated with statues of Roman gods.

Those wishing for a quick bite to eat should try two restaurants located on the square, the Maffei and the Caffe delle Erbe. Other restaurants near the gathering place include the Nuovo Marconi, the Antico Caffe Dante, the Le Vecete, the Ristorante Arche, the Ristorante Greppia, the Bottega del Vino, and the Trattoria alla Colonna.

Why You Should Visit:
You could spend hours taking in all the intricacies of the architecture and soaking up the atmosphere, and you can spend a week here without visiting a place twice.

Tip:
Great place for Aperol spritz and aperitivi!
Sight description based on wikipedia
2
Torre dei Lamberti

2) Torre dei Lamberti (must see)

The Lamberti Tower was built in the Medieval era, is 84 meters high and has two bells. The smallest, called Marangona, was used to report fires and times of the day, while the largest, known as Rengo, to call the population to arms or to invoke the city's councils. The name derives from Arengo, the place where assemblies were held during the Middle Ages, while Marangona means Veronese carpenter in local dialect.

Why You Should Visit:
It's easy to get to get to the top with the elevator, but the stairs are not a bad choice either.
There are great views – both of Piazza delle Erbe right below and of the city in every direction.

Tip:
To make sure you get value for money, get a VeronaCard that gives you entry to all of the city's sites and cuts the cost considerably.

Opening Hours:
Mon-Fri: 10am-6pm; Sat, Sun & Holidays: 11am-7pm
Last admission 45 minutes before closing
Sight description based on wikipedia
3
Piazza dei Signori

3) Piazza dei Signori (must see)

A popular spot with the locals, Piazza dei Signori was once the former center of power for the city of Verona. In fact, it is surrounded by many historical and government buildings to this day. The piazza is named after a statue of Italian poet Dante Alighieri that is located in the square.

All of the buildings in the court display beautiful design. The Loggia del Consiglio features double-columned windows and statues of Archangel Gabriel and the Virgin of the Annunciation. It also adorned with statues of Gaius Valerius Catullus, Pliny the Elder, Aemilius Macer, Marcus Vitruvius Pollio, Cornelius Nepos, Palazzo del Podestà, and other famous people who were born in Verona. Currently, it is the provincial seat of Verona.

The Palazzo del Governo was the former seat of power for the Scaliger family. Although most of the original design of the building has been lost, there are a few frescoes in the courtyard that one can enjoy.

The Palazzo dei Tribunali features two cannons in the palace courtyard and remnants of a mosaic floor. The Casa della Pièta displays a seated woman with a flag, the symbol of the city of Verona in ancient times. Three other buildings, the Palazzo del Comune, the Palazzo del Capitanio, and the Loggia del Consiglio are joined with elegant arches.

For those who wish to have quick access to the square, the Continental, the Carlton, the Maison Matilda, the Locanda San Tomaso, the 19 Borgo Cavour, and the Maison Maggy are located less than a mile away.

Why You Should Visit:
Most elegant and aristocratic square in Venice, with fewer crowds than some of the others but with plenty of monumental architecture – and, certainly, history.

Tip:
Worth having binoculars for the detail!
Sight description based on wikipedia
4
Arche Scaligere (Scaligeri Tombs)

4) Arche Scaligere (Scaligeri Tombs) (must see)

The Scaligeri Tombs, located in the historical center of Verona, is a monumental funerary complex in the Gothic style of the Scaliger family. Intended to contain tombs of some of the family's distinguished representatives, including the biggest Lord of Verona, they are located next to the church of Santa Maria Antica. The French historian Georges Duby in his Medieval Europe has defined the tombs as one of the most distinguished and significant monuments of Gothic architecture.

Why You Should Visit:
These tombs are beautifully decorated and very special as they stand a few meters above ground.
You will notice that they are squeezed in the middle of a very rich area, full of great sites to visit.

Tip:
The tombs are in the courtyard of the church of Santa Maria Antica and it is possible to see them through the gate.
Sight description based on wikipedia
5
Casa de Giulietta

5) Casa de Giulietta (must see)

Casa di Giulietta, or the house of Juliette, is a 13th-century structure situated on the remains of a Roman insula building on the Via Capello. It is located near well-known Juliette’s Tomb.

Although many dispute whether or not Romeo and Juliette actually existed, the house remains a popular sightseer location that thousands of tourists visit each year. In fact, the house was formerly owned by the dell Capello family. Many guests write notes on the wall and the doors of the courtyard. From the balcony, one can even imagine ill-fated lovers talking to each other.

The dwelling contains a museum that displays frescoes, paintings, and artwork from the 16th and 17th century. One treat not to be missed is the bronze statue of Juliette. It is said that good luck will come to those who rub the right breast of the sculpture. Entrance into the courtyard is free, but entry into the house is not. If you want to avoid crowds, the best time to visit is in the morning or afternoon.

Tip:
While the house tour is pretty basic, you can upgrade your ticket to include the tomb as the grounds are lovely and have some nice frescoes.
Also, the whole area AROUND Giulietta's balcony – with its small medieval streets, restaurants, cafeterias, "aperitif" places – is enchanting.

Opening Hours:
Mon: 1:30-7:30pm; Tue-Sun: 8:30am-7:30pm
Sight description based on wikipedia
6
Mazzini street

6) Mazzini street

Via Mazzini combines the two most important squares, Piazza Bra and Piazza Erbe .
Via Mazzini is the shopping heart of Verona and has everything you could want. All of the major designer stores are here, but plenty for other budgets. Also, it does not take long to walk around and is a lot less hectic than Paris and Milan.
7
Arena di Verona

7) Arena di Verona (must see)

Located on Piazza Bra, this Roman amphitheater can seat up to 22,000 people and was built in 30 AD. It is home to the Verona Opera season each summer. The arena is known for its superb acoustics. Over 500,000 people visit each year.

In ancient times, people came from far and wide to see the many performances, jousts, and trials. In modern times, great artists, such as Maria Callas, Tito Gobbi, Renata Tebaldi, Simple Minds, Duran Duran, Dire Straits, Rod Stewart, and Sting, have performed at the arena.

The original building was constructed of pink and white limestone and could seat 30,000 people. An earthquake in 1117 destroyed much of the building’s outer ring. Today, seating is limited to 22,000 for safety reasons.

Although a visit to the arena is worth the wait, those looking for a stress-free experience should prepare. Parking is available, but it is best to take a cab in order to avoid competition for parking spaces. In addition, one should eat before the show since opera performances are not brief. And finally, remember to dress appropriately for an outdoor performance venue.

Why You Should Visit:
Looks just like a small Colosseum, and tours are available where you can wander around the tunnels underneath.
Acoustics are good and the stage sets are delightful – nowhere else will you get a treat like this in the open air!

Tip:
Bring a raincoat and umbrella – no matter where you're seated during a performance – if rain is a possibility. Small bottles of water are also allowed.

Opening Hours:
Tue-Sun: 8:30am-7:30pm; Mon: 1:30pm-7:30pm
The ticket office closes at 6:30pm
Sight description based on wikipedia
8
Palazzo della Gran Guardia

8) Palazzo della Gran Guardia

The Palazzo della Gran Guardia is a grand palace that hosts conferences and art exhibitions. It is the former headquarters and registered offices of the city guard. The building was constructed in 1610 and was completed in 1853. The building, which features majestic arches, was designed by Domenico Curtoni. Cutroni’s work shows the influence of fellow designer Michele Sanmicheli. It is located next to the Portoni della Bra on the Piazza Bra, the largest city square in Verona.

Recent exhibitions include the works of Mantega, Mantua, and Padua. The Piazza Bar has many popular cafes, restaurants, and shops that visitors can enjoy. The Verona Arena, an amphitheater that can seat up 22,000 people, is a short distance away.

After viewing the stunning palace, one should also pass through the Via Mazzini to watch the Veronese perform the passeggiata, a ritual leisurely walk through one of Verona’s most elegant shopping avenues.

Whether you are attending a wine tasting event, business seminar, or an exhibition on eighteenth century paintings, the Palazzo della Gran Guardia has something for everyone and will not disappoint. Hotels within walking distance include the Le Camp Spa and Resort, the Verdi, the Europa, the Diamantino, and the Majestic Toscanelli.
Sight description based on wikipedia
9
Museo di Castelvecchio

9) Museo di Castelvecchio (must see)

The Museo di Castelvecchio is a museum located in a medieval castle. It was commissioned by Cangrande II della Scala between 1354 and 1356. Originally, the fortress was built to protect the family from enemies and to give them ample time to escape. The palace was used to house military weapons and munitions in the 1400s and eventually became the seat of the Venetian military academy in the 1700s. In 1925, it was made a museum.

The exhibition hall collection contains Veronese sculptures, jewelry, epigraphs, frescoes, paintings, weapons, ceramics, and bells, from the twelfth to eighteenth centuries. The most notable works are the Sepulcher of the Saints Sergius and Bacchus, the Crucifix, St. Cecilia and Catherina, Madonna of the Quail, and the Holy Family. Stefano da Verona, Carlo Crivelli, Giovanni Bellinis, Liberale da Verona, and Girolamo da Libri are just a few of the artists whose works fill the rooms of the museum.

The building experienced multiple renovations over a period of 700 years. Between 1959 and 1973, architect Carlo Scarpa restored the building to its authentic state.

Why You Should Visit:
Delightful to stroll around as the galleries wind their way in and out of some charming and dramatic floors and courtyards.
The artifacts are nicely spaced on each floor so you don't see them as a jumble of confusing items.
You can even walk on the battlements that give you a great view of the bridge and river.

Tip:
If you are keen to learn about the art inside, then it's worth paying for the audio guide.

Opening Hours:
Mon: 1:30-7:30pm; Tue-Sun: 8:30am-7:30pm
Sight description based on wikipedia
10
Arco dei Gavi

10) Arco dei Gavi

The Arco dei Gavi is a beautiful white limestone triumphal arch located in the center of pizzata del Castelvecchio. It was commissioned by the noble Roman Gavi family. Triumphal arcs were used by the Romans to remember important events, to celebrate the construction of roads or bridges, or to honor the death of an important person. During the Middle Ages the archway was an entrance when the city was surrounded by walls.

The original architect was Lucio Vitruvio Cerdone. The structure was constructed during the first half of the first century CE and marks the portion of Via Postumia that branches off to Verona.

The arch was demolished by the French due to structural problems in 1805. In 1932, it was rebuilt and moved from the Torre degli Orologi del Castelvecchio to its current location. The structure is a very popular spot for tourists and graffiti artists. Even with the addition of spray paint, the beauty of the arch can be fully appreciated.

Recommended restaurants and attractions near the arch include the Antico Caffe Dante, the Officina dei Sapori, the Osteria Il Bertoldo, the Tosca Cafe Verona, the Al Pompiere, the Villa InCanto Opera Lirica, the Castelvecchio, the Chiesa di San Lorenzo, the Monumento a Aleardo Aleardi, the Ponte Scaligero, and the Museo Storico Naturale.
Sight description based on wikipedia
11
Palazzo Canossa

11) Palazzo Canossa

The Palazzo Canossa is a stone palace that was designed by Michele Sanmicheli in 1527. Although construction began in the sixteenth century, the building was not completed until the seventeenth century. It is located between the Porta Borsari and Castello Scaligero and is a very popular tourist destination. The structure design reflects a Mannerist style. It is one of four buildings that designer built in the city.

Like many structures in the city, the building suffered some damage during World War II. Although frescoes by artist Gian Battista Tiepolo were lost during the bombing of Verona, many other elements remain.

Visitors will enjoy viewing the doorway that is decorated with marble columns, a portico, framed arched windows, and a gallery that is festooned with mythological creatures. Alexander I of Russia, Napoleon Bonaparte, and Francis I of Austria are just a few of the famous visitors who have graced the palace halls.

The palace is located near many interesting sites. Other attractions near the Palazzo Canossa that you can enjoy include the Arco dei Gavi, the Palazzo Scannagatti, the Basilica SS. Apostoli, the S. Lorenzo, the Museo Civico di Castelvecchio, the Byblos Art Gallery, the Palazzo Bevilacqua, and the Ponte Scaligero.
Sight description based on wikipedia
12
Porta Borsari

12) Porta Borsari (must see)

Verona is one of the best-preserved cities in Europe. At every corner, one can enjoy its art, history, and culture without entering an exhibition hall. One of the most stunning elements of the metropolis are its many gates that the Romans built and used to protect its citizens and to conduct business.

The Porta Borsari is an ancient Roman gate that was built in the first century AD. It was formerly called the Porta Lovia and the Porta San Zeno before receiving its current name. The gate served as a passageway for the Via Postumia.

The original building was brick and contained an inner court. It was rebuilt in 265 and given a limestone facade. The upper part of the gate features 12 arched windows. The Corso Porta Borsari shopping center leads up to the gate.

Other nearby attractions you can enjoy after visiting the gate include the Galleria Officina d'Arte, the Church of Sant'Eufemia, the Foro Romano in Piazza Erbe, the Monumento alle vittime del 1915, La colonna di San Marco, La fontana di Madonna Verona, the Museo d'arte, the Astra, the Torre dei Lamberti, the Fondazione Museo Miniscalchi Erizzo, and the Case dei Mazzanti.

Why You Should Visit:
Easy to find, looks great and makes for some nice photos.

Tip:
While at it, have a look at the leading from it Corso Porta Borsari – one of Verona's most elegant shopping streets.
Sight description based on wikipedia
13
Colonna di San Marco

13) Colonna di San Marco

Colonna di San Marco, which was erected in 1523, was sculpted in white marble. There is a lion at the top that is not the original one. It was knocked down when the Venetian Republic ceased to exist and it was placed back in 1866. The visitors enjoy visiting Colonna di San Marco due to its rich historical meaning.
14
Palazzo Forti

14) Palazzo Forti

Palazzo Forti is an impressive building that is located on a former Roman site. It is bordered by the Via Forti, the Via Massalongo, the Corso Sant’Anastasia, and the Vicolo Due Mori streets. The structure, built in the thirteenth century, was the residence of Ezzelino da Romano, the former ruler of the Veneto region. The building was converted into a residence building after Ezzelino’s death by his family. In the eighteenth century, architect Ignazio Pellegrinie remolded the building and gave it the look it has today.

In 1937, Achille Forti, the last descendant, donated the palace to the city of Verona. The palace was turned into a museum in accordance with Forti’s wishes. The museum operated for a year before being closed. When it reopened after the war, it was an art school and then administration offices for the town council. Except for a few shows in the 1960s, it was not until 1982 that the building became a fulltime museum again.

Since 1982, the palace has hosted art exhibitions from many different genres. Picasso, Alberto Abate, Vanessa Beecroft, Vasco Bendini, Cindy Sherman, Roberto Barni, Katherine Doyle, and Luigi Presicce, Porto Cesareo. Currently the exhibition is located at the Palazzo della Ragione.
15
Sant'Anastasia

15) Sant'Anastasia (must see)

The Sant’Anastasia is one of the biggest churches in Verona. Construction began on the structure in 1290 and was completed in 1481. It was designed by Dominican friars Fra’ Benvenuto and Fra’ Nicola da Imola. The place of worship was built over an old church that was dedicated to Saint Anastasia. It is located in the oldest part of the city and is a very popular church.

The building reflects a Gothic design and features three naves. The exterior façade of the building is brickwork and has stained glass windows and two belfries. The interior of the church is decorated with sculptured reliefs and statues that represent well-known saints and the life of Jesus. The tomb of Guglielmo di Castelbarco is near the church entrance.

Verona churches are well known for the beautiful artwork displayed in their cathedrals and the Anastasia continues this tradition. Visitors will enjoy paintings of Saint Martino by Francesco Caroto and the Annunciation by Michele Giambono. Admittance to the building is free with a VeronaCard.

Why You Should Visit:
If you like church architecture, this is definitely one to visit as it's the most important Gothic-style religious monument in Verona.
The basilica has recently benefited from a lot of cleaning and restoration work, particularly inside where the artworks are spectacular.

Tip:
Get yourself an audio-guided tour for a small admission fee to get familiar with the history of the place and the artwork.
Alternately, consider buying either a VeronaCard or a ticket that allows you to visit the 4 largest places of worship in Verona (they both give a nice discount).

Opening Hours:
Mon-Sat: 9am-6pm; Sundays & Holidays: 1-6pm (Mar-Oct); Mon-Sat: 10am-1pm / 1:30-5pm, Sundays & Holidays: 1-5pm (Nov-Feb)
Sight description based on wikipedia
16
Cattedrale di Santa Maria Assunta

16) Cattedrale di Santa Maria Assunta (must see)

Italy's cathedrals are known for their beautiful works of art and the one in Verona, built on the former site of two Palaeo-Christian churches, lives up to this reputation. It is is a Romanesque and Gothic style church that dates back to the 8th century.

The house of worship features stunning design and works of art such as the Assumption by the artist Titan and the Adoration of Magi by Liberale da Verona. The design of the curved choir and apse and the sculptured baptismal font can only be fully appreciated in person. There are also many ancient Christian artifacts that visitors will appreciate. In addition, the Capella Mazzanti houses the sarcophagus of St. Agatha.

The exterior of the building features a two-story porch decorated with sculptures by Master Nicolo, Gothic windows, and an unfinished bell tower by Michele Sanmicheli. The interior of the church has one nave and two aisles that are divided by red Marble pilasters. Inside the church are many works of art by local artists. The west bays are decorated with frescoes by Giovanni Maria Falconetto.

Tip:
Do visit the beautiful Baptistery of St. Giovanni in Fonte at the back of the Cathedral complex, with a huge octagonal baptismal font covered in scenes from the Bible.
The excavation area showing the old Roman remains is also interesting, and there are good explanations on the audioguide.

Opening Hours:
Mon-Sat: 10am-5:30pm; Sun & Holidays: 1:30-5:30pm (Mar-Oct); Mon-Sat: 10am-5pm; Sat: 10am-4pm; Sun & Holidays: 1:30-5pm (Nov-Feb)
Sight description based on wikipedia
17
Ponte Pietra

17) Ponte Pietra (must see)

Romans are well-known for their contributions to art, literature, history, science, architecture, and engineering. One simply has to walk the city streets to see evidence of their accomplishments that still stand today. The Ponte Pietra, or Marble Bridge, is one of many examples of Roman excellence.

The bridge is the oldest overpass in Verona. Although it dates back to 89 BC, it was actually completed in 100 BC. The viaduct is made of Travertine brick, has five spans, is 120 meters long, and crosses the Adige River. The bridge offers picturesque views of the city and is a popular meeting spot for locals, tourists, and lovers.

The Ponte Pietra has endured many traumas but has recovered each time. The bridge experienced a flood, was destroyed in the sixteenth century, and blown up by the Germans in 1945. In addition, the bridge collapsed in 1007, 1153, 1232, and 1239. Each time, the bridge was repaired and life moved on.

Other attractions you can enjoy after visiting the bridge include the Biblioteca Capitolare, the Duomo S. Maria Matricolare, the Verona's Cathedral, the Teatro Romano, and the Museo Archeologico. For those who wish to stay overnight near the Marble Bridge, the S. Giorgio in Braida provides business center services, dining, Internet access, meeting rooms, room and shuttle service at a low cost.

Why You Should Visit:
Very picturesque bridge and the history makes it even more special.
It is, after all, the only Roman bridge preserved to this day in Verona.

Tip:
If you're going to visit Castel San Pietro, make sure to cross this bridge – either in the day or at night when it is illuminated.
Sight description based on wikipedia
18
Teatro Romano

18) Teatro Romano (must see)

Well-known for its many concerts, music performances, and ballets, the Teatro Romano seats 25,000 people. Having actually been built during the first century, it is one of the oldest monuments in Verona.

For centuries, the ruins of the theater were buried underneath residences constructed on the property. In 1834, Andrea Monga bought the houses and began the renovation process. It is because of his efforts that the structure was saved.

In 1904, the city purchased the area and continued renovations until the 1970s. Although most of the structure was lost due to the ravages of time, the cavea, tier of seats, several arches of loggias, and parts of the stage and the old theater survived. One can truly take a step back in time when visiting the Teatro Romano and imagine its many great performances.

The theater is well-known for its Shakespeare Festival held from June to August each year. Jazz concerts in May, plays in June, and ballets in August are just some of the treats to enjoy. Admission is free on the first Sunday of each month. Other attractions near the theater include the Museo Archeologico Nazionale di Spoleto, the Basilica di San Salvatore, and the Tower's Bridge.

Why You Should Visit:
To enjoy wonderful panoramic views of the city, lots of Roman ruins of columns and arches, plus mosaics and frescos – all in one place!
One admission ticket gains access to both the Teatro Romano and the Museo Archeologico right above it.

Tip:
If you brave the climb up the seven flights of stairs, make sure you have your ticket with you or you'll be denied access at the top.

Opening Hours:
Mon: 1:30-6:45pm; Tue-Sun: 8:30am-6:45pm
19
Santuario della Madonna di Lourdes

19) Santuario della Madonna di Lourdes (must see)

Santuario della Madonna di Lourdes is located on the hills of St. Leonard. The building offers plenty of photo opportunities and is one of the greatest sightseeing stops in Verona. The church is modern, but still very pretty. Tourists admire the colorful gardens and small pathways which lead to the Adige River.

Why You Should Visit:
It's a long cobbled path up, but it's lovely at the top!
Great way to spend a few peaceful hours...

Tip:
Take the bus up to avoid becoming quite sweaty (it's the 70 line that gets you there).

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