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Built in 1476 AD and restructured at the end of the 15th century, this palace is an important example of Renaissance architecture, with an elegant interior surrounding a courtyard built of stones and bricks.
This palace has a beautiful set of wooden doors leading into a courtyard with a number of rooms leading off it. Unless you want to be exhausted when you arrive at the Palazzo Ducale, you might want to take the lift up to the entrance.Walking...More
Opposite the Duomo, so you can't miss it. There is an entrance fee. There are several rooms open to view and in doing so, you get an idea of the grandeur of this place. Original furniture and amazing art work make for an interesting visit....More
The palace was the residence of the Dukes of Montefeltro who governed Gubbio for a long period . There is a lovely courtyard with portico on the sides supported by columns. Excavations under the floor have found ancient constructions from the 10th to the 15th...More
The Ducal Palace was a square and stately building but was under some restoration. Alas the five euro tickets we bought was not really worth it. As expected the interior was quite bland although there did appear to be a temporary display on ceramics.
We happened upon the Palazzo Ducale by chance and although we had limited time to stroll around its 'jaw dropping' rooms before the place was due to close for the day we were so glad we found this treasure. The fee of 5 euros is...More
A miniature version of the palace of Urbino, with some very similar characteristics, including a scaled-down courtyard and a “studiolo” decorated with marquetary. There was an exhibition of sculpture by a local artist in the basement, and an exhbitionof posters and a few works from...More
This is a palace full of paintings, not a lot of anything else but the paintings are wonderful. The information cards that are in each room make your visit very enjoyable.
The wonderful wooden studio (even if it is a copy) has been done so...More
Based on some negative reviews, I almost decided to give this a miss - thank goodness I chose to ignore them and make up my own mind. I will accept that, unlike many of the Country piles we visit in the UK, the rooms here...More