Lowest prices on Verona hotels booking, Italy

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What's important: you can compare and book not only Verona hotels and resorts, but also villas and holiday cottages, inns and B&Bs (bed and breakfast), condo hotels and apartments, timeshare properties, guest houses and pensions, campsites (campgrounds), motels and hostels in Verona. If you're going to Verona save your money and time, don't pay for the services of the greedy travel agencies. Instead, book the best hotel in Verona online, buy the cheapest airline tickets to Verona, and rent a car in Verona right now, paying the lowest price! Besides, here you can buy the Verona related books, guidebooks, souvenirs and other goods.

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How to Book a Hotel in Verona

In order to book an accommodation in Verona enter the proper dates and do the hotel search. If needed, sort the found Verona hotels by price, star rating, property type, guest rating, hotel features, hotel theme or hotel chain. Then take a look at the found hotels on Verona map to estimate the distance from the main Verona attractions and sights. You can also read the guest reviews of Verona hotels and see their ratings.

When a hotel search in Verona is done, please select the room type, the included meals and the suitable booking conditions (for example, "Deluxe double room, Breakfast included, Non-Refundable"). Press the "View Deal" ("Book Now") button. Make your booking on a hotel booking website and get the hotel reservation voucher by email. That's it, a perfect hotel in Verona is waiting for you!

Hotels of Verona

A hotel in Verona is an establishment that provides lodging paid on a short-term basis. Facilities provided may range from a basic bed and storage for clothing, to luxury features like en-suite bathrooms. Larger in Verona hotels may provide additional guest facilities such as a swimming pool, business centre, childcare, conference facilities and social function services. Hotel rooms in Verona are usually numbered (or named in some smaller hotels and B&Bs) to allow guests to identify their room. Some Verona hotels offer meals as part of a room and board arrangement. Hotel operations vary in size, function, and cost. Most Verona hotels and major hospitality companies that operate hotels in Verona have set widely accepted industry standards to classify hotel types. General categories include the following:

Upscale luxury hotels in Verona
An upscale full service hotel facility in Verona that offers luxury amenities, full service accommodations, on-site full service restaurant(s), and the highest level of personalized and professional service. Luxury Verona hotels are normally classified with at least a Four Diamond or Five Diamond status or a Four or Five Star rating depending on classification standards.

Full service hotels in Verona
Full service Verona hotels often contain upscale full-service facilities with a large volume of full service accommodations, on-site full service restaurant(s), and a variety of on-site amenities such as swimming pools, a health club, children's activities, ballrooms, on-site conference facilities, etc.

Historic inns and boutique hotels in Verona
Boutique hotels of Verona are smaller independent non-branded hotels that often contain upscale facilities of varying size in unique or intimate settings with full service accommodations. Verona boutique hotels are generally 100 rooms or less. Some historic inns and boutique hotels in Verona may be classified as luxury hotels.

Focused or select service hotels in Verona
Small to medium-sized hotel establishments that offer a limited amount of on-site amenities that only cater and market to a specific demographic of Verona travelers, such as the single business traveler. Most Verona focused or select service hotels may still offer full service accommodations but may lack leisure amenities such as an on-site restaurant or a swimming pool.

Economy and limited service hotels in Verona
Small to medium-sized Verona hotel establishments that offer a very limited amount of on-site amenities and often only offer basic accommodations with little to no services, these facilities normally only cater and market to a specific demographic of travelers, such as the budget-minded Verona traveler seeking a "no frills" accommodation. Limited service Verona hotels often lack an on-site restaurant but in return may offer a limited complimentary food and beverage amenity such as on-site continental breakfast service.

Guest houses and B&Bs in Verona
A bed and breakfast in Verona is a small lodging establishment that offers overnight accommodation and inclusive breakfast. Usually, Verona bed and breakfasts are private homes or family homes offering accommodations. The typical Verona B&B has between 4 and 11 rooms, with 6 being the average. Generally, guests are accommodated in private bedrooms with private bathrooms, or in a suite of rooms including an en suite bathroom. Some homes have private bedrooms with a bathroom which is shared with other guests. Breakfast is served in the bedroom, a dining room, or the host's kitchen. Often the owners of guest house themselves prepare the breakfast and clean the rooms.

Hostels in Verona
Verona hostels provide budget-oriented, sociable accommodation where guests can rent a bed, usually a bunk bed, in a dormitory and share a bathroom, lounge, and sometimes a kitchen. Rooms can be mixed or single-sex, although private rooms may also be available. Hostels are often cheaper for both the operator and occupants; many Verona hostels have long-term residents whom they employ as desk agents or housekeeping staff in exchange for experience or discounted accommodation.

Apartment hotels, extended stay hotels in Verona
Extended stay hotels are small to medium-sized Verona hotels that offer longer term full service accommodations compared to a traditional hotel. Extended stay hotels may offer non-traditional pricing methods such as a weekly rate that cater towards travelers in need of short-term accommodations for an extended period of time. Similar to limited and select service hotels, on-site amenities are normally limited and most extended stay hotels in Verona lack an on-site restaurant.

Timeshare and destination clubs in Verona
Verona timeshare and destination clubs are a form of property ownership also referred to as a vacation ownership involving the purchase and ownership of an individual unit of accommodation for seasonal usage during a specified period of time. Timeshare resorts in Verona often offer amenities similar that of a Full service hotel with on-site restaurant(s), swimming pools, recreation grounds, and other leisure-oriented amenities. Destination clubs of Verona on the other hand may offer more exclusive private accommodations such as private houses in a neighborhood-style setting.

Motels in Verona
A Verona motel is a small-sized low-rise lodging establishment similar to that of a limited service hotel, but with direct access to individual rooms from the car park. Common during the 1950s and 1960s, motels were often located adjacent to a major road, where they were built on inexpensive land at the edge of towns or along stretches of highways. They are still useful in less populated areas of Verona for driving travelers, but the more populated an area becomes the more hotels fill the need. Many of Verona motels which remain in operation have joined national franchise chains, rebranding themselves as hotels, inns or lodges.

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Travelling and vacation in Verona

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Verona
Comune
Città di Verona
A collage of Verona, clockwise from top left to right: View of Piazza Bra from Verona Arena, House of Juliet, Verona Arena, Ponte Pietra at sunset, Statue of Madonna Verona's fountain in Piazza Erbe, view of Piazza Erbe from Lamberti Tower
A collage of Verona, clockwise from top left to right: View of Piazza Bra from Verona Arena, House of Juliet, Verona Arena, Ponte Pietra at sunset, Statue of Madonna Verona's fountain in Piazza Erbe, view of Piazza Erbe from Lamberti Tower
Flag of Verona
Flag
Verona is located in Italy
Verona
Verona
Location of Verona in Italy
Coordinates:  / 45.433; 10.983  / 45.433; 10.983
Country Italy
Region Veneto
Province / Metropolitan city Verona (VR)
Frazioni Avesa, San Michele Extra, San Massimo all'Adige, Quinzano, Quinto di Valpantena, Poiano di Valpantena, Parona di Valpolicella, Montorio Veronese, Mizzole, Marchesino, Chievo, Cà di David e Moruri
Government
• Mayor Flavio Tosi
Area
• Total 206.63 km (79.78 sq mi)
Elevation 59 m (194 ft)
Population (2015)
• Total 259,069
• Density 1,300/km (3,200/sq mi)
Demonym(s) Veronesi or Scaligeri
Time zone CET (UTC+1)
• Summer (DST) CEST (UTC+2)
Postal code 37100
Dialing code 045
Patron saint Saint Zeno of Verona
Saint day 12 April
Website Official website
City of Verona
A view of Verona from the top of the Lamberti tower
UNESCO World Heritage Site
Location Italy Edit this on Wikidata
Area 198.92 km (2.1412×10 sq ft)
Criteria ii, iv
Reference 797
Coordinates  / 45.438158; 10.993742
Inscription 2000 (24th Session)
Website www.comune.verona.it
Verona is located in Italy
Verona
Location of Verona
[edit on Wikidata]
Statue of Dante Alighieri in Verona

Verona (Italian pronunciation: [veˈroːna]; Venetian: Verona, Veròna) is a city on the Adige river in Veneto, Italy, with approximately 265,000 inhabitants and one of the seven provincial capitals of the region. It is the second largest city municipality in the region and the third largest in northeast Italy. The metropolitan area of Verona covers an area of 1,426 km (550.58 sq mi) and has a population of 714,274 inhabitants. It is one of the main tourist destinations in northern Italy, owing to its artistic heritage, several annual fairs, shows, and operas, such as the lyrical season in the Arena, the ancient amphitheatre built by the Romans.

Three of Shakespeare's plays are set in Verona: Romeo and Juliet, The Two Gentlemen of Verona, and The Taming of the Shrew. It is unknown if Shakespeare ever visited Verona or Italy at all, but his plays have lured many visitors to Verona and surrounding cities many times over. The city has been awarded World Heritage Site status by UNESCO because of its urban structure and architecture.

Verona: Etymology

According to a theory that considers the geographical position of the city, Verona was a key step for those from Eastern Gaul across the Alps to Rome along the Via Claudia Augusta. Verona is short for Versus Romae which means "In the direction of Rome". The -ona suffix, found in many Gallic names, is a simple deformation due to incorrect auditory perception that leads any person to hear the sound of a foreign language as a common sound in their own language, so to pronounce it incorrectly and wrote incorrectly.

The exclamation Vae Romae if understood in Latin means "Alas Rome". In fact, to express distress or denounce a disgrace ancient Romans used the Latin interjection vae. So, you also explain the famous poem by William Shakespeare "There is no world without Verona walls, But purgatory, torture, hell itself. Hence-banished is banish'd from the world, And world's exile is death.". The writer would express a Roman concept through its character named Romeo, a name that invokes Rome, according to which the city of Verona was a boundary between the Roman world and barbaric one. Verona was a place of passage and to place horses, for those who wanted to go and had walked the Via Claudia Augusta, the Roman road that led over the Alps, or that led to Rome. So the expression Vae Romae "Alas Rome" would indicate spirit of the place, the "genius loci" of the city, expression of a spirit then called Verona. The exclamation Vae Romae would be the expression of the spirit that pervaded the Romans who left the place with a sense of anguish, this expression would later become the name for the place, that is "Alas Roma", which then turned into Verona.

Another theory is that it is connected to the river. "Vera" was a name of the river Adige before the adoption of the current name. As in many similar instances in Europe the name of the town is formed with the addition of suffix -ona which means settlement over.

The city was sometimes archaically known as "Welsch-Bern" in German.

Verona: History

The precise details of Verona's early history remain a mystery. One theory is it was a city of the Euganei, who were obliged to give it up to the Cenomani (550 BC). With the conquest of the Valley of the Po the Veronese territory became Roman (about 300 BC). Verona became a Roman colonia in 89 BC, and then a municipium in 49 BC when its citizens were ascribed to the Roman tribe Poblilia or Publicia.

The city became important because it was at the intersection of several roads. Stilicho defeated Alaric and his Visigoths here in 403. But, after Verona was conquered by the Ostrogoths in 489, the Gothic domination of Italy began. Theoderic the Great was said to have built a palace there. It remained under the power of the Goths throughout the Gothic War (535–552), except for a single day in 541, when the Byzantine officer Artabazes made an entrance. The defections that took place among the Byzantine generals with regard to the booty made it possible for the Goths to regain possession of the city. In 552 Valerian vainly endeavored to enter the city, but it was only when they were fully overthrown that the Goths surrendered it.

In 569, it was taken by Alboin, King of the Lombards, in whose kingdom it was, in a sense, the second most important city. There, Alboin himself was killed by his own wife in 572. The dukes of Treviso often resided there. At Verona Adalgisus, son of Desiderius, in 774 made his last desperate resistance to Charlemagne, who had destroyed the Lombard kingdom. Verona was then the ordinary residence of the kings of Italy, the government of the city becoming hereditary in the family of Count Milo, progenitor of the counts of San Bonifacio. From 880 to 951 the two Berengarii resided there. Otto I ceded to Verona the marquisate dependent on the Duchy of Bavaria.

When Ezzelino III da Romano was elected podestà, in 1226, he was able to convert the office into a permanent lordship, and in 1257 he caused the slaughter of 11,000 Paduans on the plain of Verona (Campi di Verona). Upon his death the Great Council elected as podestà Mastino I della Scala, and he converted the "signoria" into a family possession, though leaving the burghers a share in the government. Failing to be re-elected podestà in 1262, he effected a coup d'état, and was acclaimed capitano del popolo, with the command of the communal troops. It was not without long internal discord that he succeeded in establishing this new office, to which was attached the function of confirming the podestà. In 1277, Mastino dello Scala was killed by the faction of the nobles.

The reign of his son Alberto as capitano (1277–1302) was one incessant war against the counts of San Bonifacio, who were aided by the House of Este. Of his sons, Bartolomeo, Alboino and Cangrande I, only the last shared the government (1308); he was great as warrior, prince, and patron of the arts; he protected Dante, Petrarch, and Giotto. By war or treaty, he brought under his control the cities of Padua (1328), Treviso (1308) and Vicenza. At this time before the Black death the city was home to more than 40,000 people.

Cangrande was succeeded by Mastino II (1329–1351) and Alberto, sons of Alboino. Mastino continued his uncle's policy, conquering Brescia in 1332 and carrying his power beyond the Po. He purchased Parma (1335) and Lucca (1339). After the King of France, he was the richest prince of his time. But a powerful league was formed against him in 1337 – Florence, Venice, the Visconti, the Este, and the Gonzaga. After a three years war, the Scaliger dominions were reduced to Verona and Vicenza (Mastino's daughter Regina-Beatrice della Scala married to Barnabò Visconti). Mastino's son Cangrande II (1351–1359) was a cruel, dissolute, and suspicious tyrant; not trusting his own subjects, he surrounded himself with Brandenburg mercenaries. He was killed by his brother Cansignorio (1359–1375), who beautified the city with palaces, provided it with aqueducts and bridges, and founded the state treasury. He also killed his other brother, Paolo Alboino. Fratricide seems to have become a family custom, for Antonio (1375–87), Cansignorio's natural brother, slew his brother Bartolomeo, thereby arousing the indignation of the people, who deserted him when Gian Galeazzo Visconti of Milan made war on him. Having exhausted all his resources, he fled from Verona at midnight (19 October 1387), thus putting an end to the Scaliger domination, which, however, survived in its monuments.

The year 1387 is also the year of the famous Battle of Castagnaro, between Giovanni Ordelaffi, for Verona, and John Hawkwood, for Padua, who was the winner.

Antonio's son Canfrancesco attempted in vain to recover Verona (1390). Guglielmo (1404), natural son of Cangrande II, was more fortunate; with the support of the people, he drove out the Milanese, but he died ten days after, and Verona then submitted to Venice (1405). The last representatives of the Scaligeri lived at the imperial court and repeatedly attempted to recover Verona by the aid of popular risings.

From 1508 to 1517, the city was in the power of the Emperor Maximilian I. There were numerous outbreaks of the plague, and in 1629–33 Italy was struck by its worst outbreak in modern times. Around 33,000 people died in Verona (over 60 per cent of the population at the time) in 1630–1631.

In 1776 was developed a method of bellringing called Veronese bellringing art. Verona was occupied by Napoleon in 1797, but on Easter Monday the populace rose and drove out the French. It was then that Napoleon made an end of the Venetian Republic. Verona became Austrian territory when Napoleon signed the Treaty of Campo Formio in October 1797. The Austrians took control of the city on 18 January 1798. It was taken from Austria by the Treaty of Pressburg in 1805 and became part of Napoleon's Kingdom of Italy, but was returned to Austria following Napoleon's defeat in 1814, when it became part of the Austrian-held Kingdom of Lombardy-Venetia. In 1866, following the Six Weeks War, Verona, along with the rest of Venetia, became part of Italy.

The advent of fascism added another dark chapter to the annals of Verona. As throughout Italy, the Jewish population was hit by the Manifesto of Race, a series of anti-Semitic laws passed in 1938, and after the invasion by Nazi Germany in 1943, deportations to Nazi concentration camps. An Austrian Fort (now a church, the Santuario della Madonna di Lourdes), was used to incarcerate and torture Allied troops, Jews and anti-fascists, especially after 1943, when Verona became part of the Italian Social Republic.

As in Austrian times, Verona became of great strategic importance to the regime. Galeazzo Ciano, Benito Mussolini's son-in-law, was accused of plotting against the republic; in a show trial staged by the Nazi and fascist hierarchy at Castelvecchio (the Verona trial), Ciano was executed on the banks of the Adige with many other officers on what is today Via Colombo. This marked another turning point in the escalation of violence that would only end with the final liberation by allied troops and partisans in 1945.

After World War II, as Italy entered into NATO, Verona once again acquired its strategic importance, due to its closeness to the Iron Curtain. The city became the seat of SETAF (South European Allied Terrestrial Forces) and had during the whole duration of the Cold War period a strong military presence, especially American, which is decreasing only in these recent years. Now Verona is an important and dynamic city, very active in terms of economy, and also a very important tourist attraction because of its history, where the Roman past lives side by side with the Middle Age Verona, which in some senses brings about its architectural and artistic motifs.

Verona: Climate

Verona has a humid subtropical climate characteristic of Northern Italy's inland plains, with hot summers and cold, humid winters, even though Lake Garda has a partial influence on the city. The relative humidity is high throughout the year, especially in winter when it causes fog, mainly from dusk until late morning, although the phenomenon has become increasingly less frequent in recent years.

Climate data for Verona (1971–2000, extremes 1946–present)
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °C (°F) 19.8
(67.6)
22.1
(71.8)
27.2
(81)
31.8
(89.2)
36.6
(97.9)
36.4
(97.5)
38.2
(100.8)
39.0
(102.2)
33.2
(91.8)
29.2
(84.6)
23.6
(74.5)
18.8
(65.8)
39.0
(102.2)
Average high °C (°F) 6.1
(43)
8.9
(48)
13.4
(56.1)
17.2
(63)
22.7
(72.9)
26.3
(79.3)
29.2
(84.6)
28.8
(83.8)
24.4
(75.9)
18.0
(64.4)
11.0
(51.8)
6.7
(44.1)
17.7
(63.9)
Daily mean °C (°F) 2.5
(36.5)
4.5
(40.1)
8.4
(47.1)
12.0
(53.6)
17.2
(63)
20.8
(69.4)
23.6
(74.5)
23.3
(73.9)
19.0
(66.2)
13.3
(55.9)
7.1
(44.8)
3.1
(37.6)
12.9
(55.2)
Average low °C (°F) −1.2
(29.8)
0.1
(32.2)
3.4
(38.1)
6.8
(44.2)
11.7
(53.1)
15.4
(59.7)
18.0
(64.4)
17.8
(64)
13.7
(56.7)
8.7
(47.7)
3.2
(37.8)
−0.4
(31.3)
8.1
(46.6)
Record low °C (°F) −18.4
(−1.1)
−18.4
(−1.1)
−10.4
(13.3)
−2.2
(28)
0.0
(32)
3.8
(38.8)
7.3
(45.1)
8.1
(46.6)
2.0
(35.6)
−4.6
(23.7)
−7.9
(17.8)
−15.5
(4.1)
−18.4
(−1.1)
Average precipitation mm (inches) 50.9
(2.004)
43.3
(1.705)
48.7
(1.917)
70.4
(2.772)
74.2
(2.921)
87.2
(3.433)
62.6
(2.465)
81.7
(3.217)
76.2
(3)
91.0
(3.583)
64.8
(2.551)
52.5
(2.067)
803.5
(31.634)
Average precipitation days (≥ 1.0 mm) 6.8 5.1 6.0 8.9 8.6 8.6 5.5 5.8 6.0 7.4 7.1 6.2 82.0
Average relative humidity (%) 85 78 73 75 73 73 73 74 76 81 84 84 77
Mean monthly sunshine hours 94 102 156 180 241 255 304 262 199 158 72 81 2,104
Source #1: Servizio Meteorologico (humidity 1961–1990)
Source #2: Danish Meteorological Institute (sun, 1931–1960)

Verona: Demographics

In 2009, there were 265,368 people residing in Verona, located in the province of Verona, Veneto, of whom 47.6% were male and 52.4% were female. Minors (children aged 0–17) totalled 16.05% of the population compared to pensioners who number 22.36%. This compares with the Italian average of 18.06%(minors) and 19.94%(pensioners). The average age of Verona residents is 43 compared to the Italian average of 42. In the five years between 2002 and 2007, the population of Verona grew by 3.05%, while Italy as a whole grew by 3.85%. The current birth rate of Verona is 9.24 births per 1,000 inhabitants compared to the Italian average of 9.45 births.

As of 2009, 87% of the population was Italian. The largest immigrant group comes from other European nations (the largest coming from Romania): 3.60%, South Asia: 2.03%, and sub-saharan Africa 1.50%. The city is predominantly Roman Catholic, but due to immigration now has some Orthodox Christian, and Muslim followers.

Panoramic view of the city from Castel San Pietro

Verona: Government

Palazzo Barbieri is Verona City Hall.
Palazzo del Governo is the seat of the Province of Verona.

Since local government political reorganization in 1993, Verona has been governed by the City Council of Verona, which is based in Palazzo Barbieri. Voters elect directly 33 councilors and the Mayor of Verona every five years. Verona is also the capital of its own province. The Provincial Council is seated in Palazzo del Governo.

The current Mayor of Verona is Flavio Tosi (member of the LN until 2015), elected on 28 May 2007 and re-elected on 7 May 2012.

This is a list of the mayors of Verona since 1946:

Mayor Term start Term end Party
Aldo Fedeli 1946 1951 PSI
Giovanni Uberti 1951 1956 DC
Giorgio Zanotto 1956 1965 DC
Renato Gozzi 1965 1970 DC
Carlo Delaini 1970 1975 DC
Renato Gozzi 1975 1980 DC
Gabriele Sboarina 1980 1990 DC
Aldo Sala 1990 1993 DC
Enzo Erminero 1993 1994 DC
Michela Sironi Mariotti 27 June 1994 28 May 2002 FI
Paolo Zanotto 28 May 2002 28 May 2007 DL
Flavio Tosi 28 May 2007 incumbent LN

Verona: Main sights

The Ponte Scaligero, completed in 1356

Because of the value and importance of its many historical buildings, Verona has been named a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Verona preserved many ancient Roman monuments, no longer in use, in the early Middle Ages, but much of this and much of its early medieval edifices were destroyed or heavily damaged by the earthquake of 3 January 1117, which led to a massive Romanesque rebuilding. The Carolingian period Versus de Verona contains an important description of Verona in the early medieval era.

Verona: Roman edifices

Verona Arena

The Roman military settlement in what is now the centre of the city was to expand through the cardines and decumani that intersect at right angles. This structure has been kept to the present day and is clearly visible from the air. Further development has not reshaped the original map. Though the Roman city with its basalt-paved roads is mostly hidden from view it stands virtually intact about 6 m below the surface. Most palazzi and houses have cellars built on Roman artifacts that are rarely accessible to visitors. Piazza delle Erbe, near the Roman forum was rebuilt by Cangrande I and Cansignorio della Scala I, lords of Verona, using material (such as marble blocks and statues) from Roman spas and villas.

Verona is famous for its Roman amphitheatre, the Arena, found in the city's largest piazza, the Piazza Bra. Completed around 30 AD, it is the third largest in Italy after Rome's Colosseum and the arena at Capua. It measures 139 metres long and 110 metres wide, and could seat some 25,000 spectators in its 44 tiers of marble seats. The ludi (shows and gladiator games) performed within its walls were so famous that they attracted spectators from far beyond the city. The current two-story façade is actually the internal support for the tiers; only a fragment of the original outer perimeter wall in white and pink limestone from Valpolicella, with three stories remains.The interior is very impressive and is virtually intact, and has remained in use even today for public events, fairs, theatre and open-aired opera during warm summer nights.

Porta Borsari

There is also a variety of other Roman monuments to be found in the town, such as the Roman theatre of Verona. This theatre was built in the 1st century BC, but through the ages had fallen in disuse and had been built upon to provide housing. In the 18th century Andrea Monga, a wealthy Veronese, bought all the houses that in time had been built over the theatre, demolished them, and saved the monument. Not far from it is the Ponte di Pietra ("Stone Wall Bridge"), another Roman landmark that has survived to this day.

The Arco dei Gavi (Gavi Arch) was built in the 1st century AD, and is famous for having the name of the builder (architect Lucius Vitruvius Cordone) engraved on it, a rare case in the architecture of the epoque. It originally straddled the main Roman road into the city, now the Corso Cavour. It was demolished by French troops in 1805 and rebuilt in 1932.

Piazza dei Signori
San Zeno Basilica, like many other Veronese churches, is built with alternating layers of white stone and bricks
Sant'Anastasia
The balcony of Juliet's house
Madonna della Quercia (painted by Girolamo dai Libri at Castelvecchio Museum)

Nearby is the Porta Borsari, an archway at the end of Corso Porta Borsari. This is the façade of a 3rd-century gate in the original Roman city walls. The inscription is dated 245 AD and gives the city name as Colonia Verona Augusta. Corso Porta Borsari, the road passing through the gate is the original Via Sacra of the Roman city. Today, it is lined with several Renaissance palazzi and the ancient Church of Santi Apostoli, a few metres from Piazza delle Erbe.

Porta Leoni is the 1st century BC ruin of what was once part of the Roman city gate. A substantial portion is still standing as part of the wall of a medieval building. The street itself is an open archaeological site, and the remains of the original Roman street and gateway foundations can be seen a few feet below the present street level. As can be seen from there, the gate contains a small court guarded by towers. Here, carriages and travelers were inspected before entering or leaving the city.

Verona: Medieval architecture

Main chapel of the Cathedral
  • The Basilica of San Zeno Maggiore is Romanesque style church, the third such structure on its site, built from 1123–1135, over the 4th-century shrine to Verona's patron saint, St. Zeno (died 380). The façade dominates the large square, and is flanked with a beautiful 72 metres tall bell tower, which is mentioned by Dante in Canto 18 of Purgatory in the Divine Comedy. The weathered Veronese stone gives a warm golden glow, and the restrained lines of the pillars, columns, and cornices, and the gallery with its double windows, give the façade an air of harmonious elegance. The huge rose window is decorated as a Wheel of Fortune. The lintels above the portal have carvings of the months of the year. Each side of the doorway is embellished with 18 bas-relief panels of biblical scenes, and the inner bronze door panels have 48 primitive but forceful depictions of Biblical scenes and episodes from the life of St Zeno. The meaning of some of the scenes is now unknown, but the extraordinarily vivid energy of the figures is a superb blend of traditional and Ottonian influences. The interior of the church is divided into the Lower Church, occupying about ⅔ of the structure, and the Upper Church, occupying the remainder. The walls are covered with 12th and 14th century frescos and the ceiling of the nave is a magnificent example of a ship's keel ceiling. The vaulted crypt contains the tomb of St. Zeno, the first Bishop of Verona, as well as the tombs of several other saints. North of the church is a pleasant cloister. The church also houses the tomb of King Pippin of Italy (777–810).
  • The Basilica of San Lorenzo is another Romanesque church, albeit smaller. It dates from around 1177, but was built on the site of a Paleochristian church, fragments of which remain. The church is built of alternating tracks of brick and stone, and has two cylindrical towers, housing spiral staircases to the women's galleries. The interior is sober, but still quiet. The striped bands of stone and brick and the graceful arches complement the setting.
  • Santa Maria Antica is a huge Romanesque church that served as the parish church of the Scaligeri clan, and is famous for the Gothic Scaliger Tombs. The Duomo is also a notable Romanesque church.
  • Sant'Anastasia is a huge and lofty church built from 1290–1481 by the Dominicans to hold the massive congregations attracted by their sermons. The Pellegrini chapel houses the famous fresco St. George and the Princess of Trebizond by Pisanello as well as the grave of Wilhelm von Bibra. An art festival is held in the square each may.

With a span length of 48.70 m (159.78 ft), the segmental arch bridge Ponte Scaligero featured, at the time of its completion in 1356, the world's largest bridge arch.

Verona: Notable people

  • Aleardo Aleardi, a poet
  • Paolo Bellasio, composer of the Renaissance; member of the Roman School
  • Stefano Bernardi, baroque composer
  • Massimo Bubola, singer-songwriter born in Terrazzo
  • Paolo Caliari, well known as "Veronese" painter
  • Lou Campi, professional bowler
  • Mario Capecchi, Nobel prize in Medicine, 2007
  • Giovanni Francesco Caroto, painter
  • Catullus, Latin poet
  • Walter Chiari, actor
  • Gigliola Cinquetti, singer who brought Italy its first Eurovision Song Contest win in 1964
  • Damiano Cunego, former world number 1 cyclist and former Giro d'Italia winner
  • Franco Donatoni, composer
  • Gino Fano, mathematician
  • Girolamo Fracastoro, also known as Fracastorius, renowned scholar, physician and poet
  • Giovanni Giocondo, architect and scholar
  • Girolamo dai Libri, illuminator of manuscripts and painter
  • Romano Guardini, theologian
  • Marc' Antonio Ingegneri, composer, teacher of Claudio Monteverdi
  • Ernestine von Kirchsberg, Austrian landscape painter
  • Cesare Lombroso, criminologist
  • Scipione Maffei, writer and historian
  • Matteo Manassero, British amateur golf champion, 2009
  • Arnoldo Mondadori, editor
  • Romeo Montague and Juliet Capulet, fictional characters from the well known Shakespearian play Romeo and Juliet
  • Marcantonio Negri, Baroque composer, associate of Monteverdi
  • Carlo Pedrotti, 19th-century composer, conductor, voice teacher and opera administrator
  • St. Peter Martyr, Dominican preacher and saint
  • Ippolito Pindemonte, poet
  • Ratherius, Medieval bishop and writer
  • Francesca Rettondini, actress
  • Vincenzo Ruffo, composer of the Renaissance
  • Emilio Salgari, novelist
  • Antonio Salieri, composer
  • Michele Sammicheli, architect
  • Sara Simeoni, former world high jump primatist and Olympic gold medalist
  • Marco Stroppa, composer
  • Bartolomeo Tromboncino, composer of the Renaissance period
  • Giorgio Zancanaro, baritone

Verona was the birthplace of Catullus, and the town that Julius Caesar chose for relaxing stays. It has had an association with many important people and events that have been significant in the history of Europe, such as Theoderic the Great, king of Ostrogoths, Alboin and Rosamund, the Lombard Dukes, Charlemagne and Pippin of Italy, Berengar I, and Dante. Conclaves were held here, as were important congresses. Verona featured in the travel diaries of Goethe, Stendhal, Paul Valéry and Michel de Montaigne.

Verona: Sport

Stadio Marcantonio Bentegodi, which was used as a venue at the 1990 FIFA World Cup is home to Verona's major football clubs Hellas Verona and Chievo Verona.

The city has three professional football teams. Historically, the city's major team has been Hellas Verona. Hellas Verona won the Italian Serie A championship in 1984-85, and played in the European Cup the following year. Chievo Verona represents Chievo a suburb of Verona. As of the 2016-17 season, only Chievo plays in the first division of Italian football, Serie A, while Hellas plays in the second tier. The teams contest the Derby della Scala and share the 38,402-seater Stadio Marcantonio Bentegodi, which was used as a venue at the 1990 FIFA World Cup. Virtus Vecomp Verona are another Verona-based football club.

Verona is home to the volleyball team Marmi Lanza Verona (now in Serie A1), the rugby team Franklin and Marshall Cus Verona Rugby (now in Serie A1), and the basketball team Scaligera Basket (now in Legadue).

The city has twice hosted the UCI Road World Championships, in 1999 (with Treviso as co-host) and in 2004. The city also regularly hosts stages of the Giro d'Italia annual cycling race. Verona also hosted the baseball world cup in 2009, and the Volleyball World Cup in September–October 2010. Verona is hosting the Volleyball Women's World Championship in September–October 2014.

Verona: Infrastructure and transport

Verona: Buses

Buses are operated by the provincial public transport company, Azienda Trasporti Verona (ATV).

Verona: Railways

Verona lies at a major route crossing where the north-south rail line from the Brenner Pass to Rome intersects with the east-west line between Milan and Venice, giving the city rail access to most of Europe. The city is, therefore, served by international, regional and local services.

Verona's main station is Verona Porta Nuova railway station, to the south of the city centre. It is considered to be the ninth busiest railway station in Italy, handling approximately 68,000 passengers per day, or 25 million passengers per year.

There is a lesser station to the east of the city at Porta Vescovo, which used to be the main station in Verona, but now only receives trains between Venice and Porta Nuova.

Verona: Airport

Verona airport

Verona Airport is located 5.0 km (3.1 mi) southwest of Verona. It handles around 3 million passengers per year. It is linked to Porta Nuova railway station by a frequent bus service.

There are direct flights between Verona and Rome Fiumicino, Munich, Berlin, Moscow, Naples, Frankfurt, Catania, Paris Charles De Gaulle, London Gatwick, Dublin, Palermo, Manchester, Vienna Schwechat, Liverpool and Cagliari among others.

Verona: International relations

Verona: Twin towns - sister cities

Verona is twined with seven cities:

  • Germany Munich, Germany
  • France Nîmes, France, has a similar Roman amphitheatre
  • Belgium Saint-Josse-ten-Noode, Belgium
  • Austria Salzburg, Austria
  • Croatia Pula, Croatia, has a similar Roman amphitheatre
  • United States Albany, New York, USA
  • Japan Nagahama, Japan

Verona: See also

Verona: Notes

  1. http://whc.unesco.org/en/list/797.
  2. "Tales of Verona"
  3. David Abulafia, Short Oxford History of Italy: Italy in the Central Middle Ages, Oxford University Press, 2004
  4. "Epidemics and pandemics: their impacts on human history". J. N. Hays (2005). p.103. Buy book ISBN 1-85109-658-2
  5. Thomas A. Blair, Climatology: General and Regional, Prentice Hall pages 131-132; Adriana Rigutti, Meteorologia, Giunti, p, 95, 2009.
  6. "Verona/Villafranca (VR)" (PDF). Atlante climatico. Servizio Meteorologico. Retrieved 11 December 2014.
  7. "STAZIONE 090-VERONA VILLAFRANCA: medie mensili periodo 61 - 90". Servizio Meteorologico. Retrieved 5 December 2014.
  8. "Verona Villafranca: Record mensili dal 1946" (in Italian). Servizio Meteorologico dell’Aeronautica Militare. Retrieved 11 December 2014.
  9. Cappelen, John; Jensen, Jens. "Italien - Verona" (PDF). Climate Data for Selected Stations (1931-1960) (in Danish). Danish Meteorological Institute. p. 148. Archived from the original (PDF) on April 27, 2013. Retrieved April 7, 2017.
  10. "Statistiche demografiche ISTAT". Demo.istat.it. Retrieved 6 May 2009.
  11. "Statistiche demografiche ISTAT". Demo.istat.it. Retrieved 20 January 2010.
  12. Cittadini Stranieri - Verona
  13. "Volleyball Women's World Championship 2014". FIVB. Retrieved 7 July 2014.
  14. "Trains to and from Verona Airport (VRN)". Italian Airport Guide. Retrieved 9 May 2011.
  15. Liverpool - Verona Archived 8 September 2015 at the Wayback Machine.
  16. "Gemellaggi" (official site) (in Italian). Verona, Italy: Comune di Verona. Retrieved 2017-04-07.
  17. "Međunarodna suradnja Grada Pule". Grad Pula (in Croatian and Italian). Archived from the original on 5 May 2012. Retrieved 28 July 2013.

Media related to Verona at Wikimedia Commons

  • Official website of Verona municipality
  • Official website of Pro Loco di Verona
  • Outdoor Activities in Verona
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