1. Trani is a seaport of Puglia, Southern Italy, on the Adriatic Sea, 40 km from Bari. The town has recently become one of the capital city of the new Province of Barletta-Andria-Trani (2009).

  3. Bellano on the eastern shore of Lake Como in the Province of Lecco, Lombardia

    (via travel-lusting)

  4. Venezia

    (Fonte: ilariafilippi)

  5. Lake Federa & Dolomites, Veneto, Northern Italy

  6. Tiramisu

    (Fonte: ourlog)

  7. mediumaevum:

    The Frankish expansion of the Carolingian Empire and the Bavarian expansion in the eastern Alps introduced feudalism and the building of castles to support the growing number of dukedoms and kingdoms. Castello del Buonconsiglio in Trento, Northern Italy, still has intricate frescoes, excellent examples of Gothic art.

    (Fonte: touringclub.com)

  10. cravingsatmidnight:

    Farfalle with Bolognese

  11. Sansepolcro is a town in Toscana in the province of Arezzo. Situated on the upper reaches of the Tiber, it’s the birthplace of the painters Piero della Francesca, Raffaellino del Colle (a pupil of Raphael), Santi di Tito, and Angiolo Tricca. It was also the birthplace of the mathematician Luca Pacioli, and of Matteo Cioni, who translated into Latin Piero della Francesca’s treatise about perspective in painting (De Prospectiva Pingendi). Today, the economy is based on agriculture, industrial manufacturing, food processing, and pharmaceuticals. Buitoni pasta is from here.

    (via european-euphoria)

  12. Rome in a nutshell - HD - City guide of Rome for first-time visitors in Italy 

  13. Luca della Robbia, Madonna and Child between Angels (1475), Glazed terracotta, 160 x 22 cm Museo Nazionale del Bargello, Firenze/Florence

    Luca della Robbia (1399-1482) was an Italian sculptor from Florence, noted for his terra-cotta roundels. He developed a pottery glaze that made his creations more durable in the outdoors and thus suitable for use on the exterior of buildings. His work is noted for its charm rather than the drama of the work of some of his contemporaries.

  14. Roma

    (Fonte: thisismyitaly, via dreamysim1)

  15. Cavana Piazza in Trieste. Trieste is a city and seaport in northeastern Italy, situated towards the end of a narrow strip of Italian territory lying between the Adriatic Sea and Slovenia. Throughout history, it has been influenced by its location at the crossroads of Latin, Slavic, and Germanic cultures, pop. 205,000 in 2009. It’s the capital of the autonomous region Friuli-Venezia Giulia and was one of the oldest parts of the Habsburg Monarchy. In the 19th century, it was the most important port of one of the Great Powers of Europe. As a prosperous seaport in the Mediterranean, it became the 4th-largest city of the Austro-Hungarian Empire (after Vienna, Budapest, and Prague). In the fin-de-siecle period, it emerged as an important hub for literature and music and underwent an economic revival in the 1930s. Trieste was an important spot in the struggle between the Eastern Bloc and the West after WW2. Today, the city is in one of the richest regions of Italy, and has been a great center for shipping, shipbuilding, and financial services. In 2012, LonelyPlanet.com listed the city as the world’s most underrated travel destination.