A trip to Pistoia

Friday, August 25, 2017

A trip to Pistoia
Posted by Sonia (25/08/17)
Just 19 miles from Florence is the beautiful city of Pistoia. Much like other Tuscan comunes, the city is filled with breathtaking medieval architecture and rich culture. If you like the idea of a more relaxing break, then a villa near Pistoia is the perfect destination. But, what to do while there?
Aside from relaxing by your villa’s pool, here are some of the best things to do and see while visiting Pistoia.

Battistero di San Giovanni
While the baptistery in Pistoia has the same striped green and white marble façade as many other religious buildings in Tuscany, its shape is what makes it truly stand out. Built during the fourteenth century and designed by Andrea Pisano, the baptistery is octagonal and can be seen in the Piazza del Duomo.

La Fondazione Marino Marini
If you like modern art, head to Pistoia’s La Fondazione Marino Marini. The museum is dedicated to the works of Marino Marini. There, you can see sculptures and paintings by the artist who was born in Pistoia. During his lifetime, Marini’s work was displaying in New York’s MOMA and he was awarded the Grand Prize for Sculpture at the Venice Biennale.


Pistoia Sotterranea and Ospedale del Ceppo
For an amazing historical experience, head to Ospedale del Ceppo. This medieval hospital has a stunning exterior and plenty of history inside. Those visiting can go underground to see all of the 13th century hospital. In the Pistoia Sotteranea (the underground section of the hospital), you can see old surgical equipment, learn about the history of the building, and even see underground rivers.

Pistoia Blues
If you’re planning your next summer holiday, and are a music lover, then you may want to stay in Tuscany during Pistoia Blues festival. 

We have a beautiful range of Tuscan villas in the Pistoia region that make the perfect accommodation for your Italy trip. Take a look at our website to browse our hand-picked luxury villas.
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Then and Now, A Brief History of Florence

Thursday, August 10, 2017

Then and Now, A Brief History of Florence



Posted by Dympna (10/08/2017)

Birthplace to the Italian Renaissance, Florence is an amazing city. Situated on the Arno River, it is the capital city of Tuscany and famous as a modern city with plenty to do, whilst also having a rich history.

If you are fascinated by history and like to visit cities with a colourful past, then Florence should most definitely be on your bucket list. Its streets are filled with secrets from earlier times, and there’s artwork and history woven into each of the city’s mesmerising buildings. Here is a brief insight into the history of this intriguing city.



Birth of a city
During the period around 700 B.C. the Etruscans settled in Tuscany, giving the region its name. The Romans were the first to populate the actual city of Florence, around 59 B.C. It was during this early period of Florentine history that work began on famous landmarks such as the church of San Lorenzo.

Rise of the Medici
In 1458, Cosimo de' Medici became the ruler of Florence. The powerful Medici family had a massive influence on Florence during their three years in power, including the creation of the now world-famous Uffizi Gallery.

‘The Uffizi Gallery is a creation of the Medici family: we owe the construction of the building to Cosimo I in 1560, the creation of the museum to his son Francesco I in 1581 and to the last of the Medici, Anna Maria Luisa, the eternal inheritance of its contents to the Florentine state in 1737.’ Uffizi.org

A story from this time involves Michelangelo who had sided against the Medici in a coup against them in 1530. The Medici eventually won meaning Michelangelo had to hide in a small room in the Cappelle Medicee until being pardoned.


The Renaissance
Many members of the Medici family dedicated much of their lives to collecting art from around the world. They turned Florence into the home of the Italian Renaissance. Known as an open air museum, the city contains many wonderful statues such as the reproduction of Michelangelo’s David.

Florence is also famous for its world-class architecture such as the stunning Cattedrale di Santa Maria del Fiore (or Duomo). Engineered by Filippo Brunelleschi, the dome of the church is a joy to behold.

Florence – 17th Century to modern day
At the beginning of the 17th Century, Florence was given to the Lorraine family. They eventually left and King Vittorio Emanuele rose to power as ruler of Florence. Echoes of the Renaissance period can still be found throughout Florence. It is also a renowned centre for education, housing the University of Florence and the Polimoda fashion school.


Tips for Visiting Florence
It’s worth keeping a few things in mind to make your visit to Florence as enjoyable as possible:
1. Pick up a Firenze card – this is a great card to pick up when in Florence. It is valid for 72 hours, gets you free entrance to the important museums and free bus rides.
2. Dine at Il Latini – this is one of the most popular restaurants in Florence. Here you can enjoy a delicious, authentic Tuscan menu.
3. Make a plan – it is worth making an organised plan of what you want to see and where things are before you set out to explore the city. During peak season, the city can get very busy with large queues for the main galleries, so be sure to arrive early and allow yourself plenty of time.

Rest assured, a visit to Tuscany and Florence is one you will treasure. As the author Jennifer Coburn noted, ‘Visiting Florence is like attending a surprise party everyday’. Click here to take a look at our excellent collection of ideally located villas in and around Florence.
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When & Where To See Tuscany’s Most Famous & Colourful Flowers

Thursday, August 3, 2017

When & Where To See Tuscany’s Most Famous & Colourful Flowers


Posted by Mikolaj (03/08/2017)

The brightly coloured blooms that cover Tuscany’s countryside are synonymous with the region’s world-famous landscapes. Not only do they attract huge amounts of visitors every year, but they have also inspired scores of Italian artists from across history.

We are often asked when the best time is to see this natural spectacle. However, since many of Tuscany’s flower species bloom at different times and depend on different environments, this is a complex question to answer. It’s certainly worth getting your timing right, because witnessing these flowers in their full glory is nothing short of breath-taking, not to mention ideal for unique photo opportunities. With pink cherry blossom trees lining the vineyards, rich green olive groves and lush fields of yellow rapeseed flowers by the country roads, it’s hard not to be blown away by these extraordinary scenes.

To help you discover these scenes for yourself, we’ve provided a guide to some of the most beloved and popular flowers of the region, as well as where and when you can see them.



Poppies
If it’s striking red hues you want to capture on camera then you won’t want to miss Tuscany’s poppies in bloom. As with most of these flowers, the best time to witness them can vary, but generally speaking, they start raising their heads towards the end of April and into the first few weeks of May.

Some of the best places to see poppies include the fields of Maremma and the Crete Senesi in the Val d’Orcia. The poppy fields initially begin with a few flowers rising up here and there, but by the end of May, these fields are in full bloom, every square inch of them bathed in a rich red.

Sunflowers
Next up we have a common sight in Tuscan art and paintings. Many people travel from all over the world just to experience standing in a Tuscan field surrounded by enormous yellow sunflowers.

The sunflower season in Tuscany begins in early June and runs through July and August. However, catching them looking their best is not quite as predictable, since they are easily affected by the weather. They may be in spectacular bloom on a certain date, but may fail to show up on the same day a year later. It’s a good idea to ask the locals if you aren’t having much success.

It’s certainly worth driving around a little to find the best sunflower fields, because when you do stumble upon one, the dazzling sight is not easily forgotten.


Cherry blossom trees
It’s hard to imagine a more romantic scene than a gorgeous cherry blossom tree. If you want to get married in Tuscany, you may want to coincide your wedding with the bloom of the cherry blossom. These trees line fields with pretty pink and white flowers. The best time to see them bloom is in the spring, and the first local cherries can be eaten in mid may.

Orchids
A lesser known flower by tourists, Orchids are also a spectacle to behold in Tuscany. In fact, there are over 40 different species of orchid that are native to Tuscany. Orchids can be found in and around the vineyards and beautiful fields in the Chianti region, but there are also some growing high in the Apuan Alps.

One of the species found here is famous for looking like an insect, so much so that male insects like bees try to mate with them. This isn’t too much of an inconvenience for the orchids though. In fact it’s beneficial for the species because it helps them pollinate.

Rapeseed flowers
Though they may trigger hay fever symptoms for some people, rapeseed fields are beautiful to look at from any distance. These little yellow flowers light up the landscape.

They are often described as fields of gold, and it’s easy to see why. The rapeseed flowers are one of Tuscany’s most striking sights, and they can be seen spreading across the horizons in early spring. They contrast wonderfully with the lush green grass of the surrounding trees and meadows.

As well as all of the above, other attractive flowers to look out for in Tuscany include lupinella selvatica (French honeysuckle, which grows wild from April to June), daisies, hyacinths, cyclamens and primrose flowers.
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Why Does Tuscan Olive Oil Taste So Good?

Friday, July 14, 2017

Why Does Tuscan Olive Oil Taste So Good?

Posted by Kiri (14/07/2017)

When we visited Tuscany last year, we went to a wine and olive estate. The owner said, a lot of people say our olive oil is the best they have ever tasted. And she wasn’t over exaggerating. After just one taste of their freshly made, local olive oil I was hooked. It’s just got such a distinctive flavour that once you taste it, you can’t go back. The awful olive oil you buy from supermarkets simply can’t match up.

I have heard that a good olive oil from Tuscany should scratch your throat slightly. We bought back as many bottles as our suitcases would fit, and when I was devastated after I poured the last drop onto my salad. Thankfully, we recently got sent some more. And after surviving on supermarket olive oil for a while, I forgot how strong Tuscan oil tastes, and caught the sharpness at the back of my throat. Hello old friend.

Contrary to popular belief, olive oil, unlike many wines, does not get better with age. The fresher the oil is, the more exquisite the taste. The oil in Tuscany is often made on farms and vineyards where excellent wine is also produced.

The flavour changes slightly depending on what part of Tuscany you are in, because the scenery, soil and trees vary quite a bit. The quality is consistent throughout the region, but the limited single estate extra virgin oil from the Chianti region is considered the best.

 Here’s why Tuscan olive oil tastes so good.


In Tuscany, olive isn’t just an ingredient, it’s a lifestyle
This is a key factor in why the olive oil tastes so amazing here. It’s because it’s a huge part of the Tuscan culture. For the local people it’s a part of their everyday life, and they see it as a key ingredient in most meals.

You won’t find much butter in this region, as people here prefer to drizzle oil on their bread instead. The locals grow up with olive oil and its taste reminds them of their childhood. Olive oil, along with saltless bread, has been the core of the Tuscan diet for centuries. It’s used in cooking, but also as a dressing for salads and bread.

This lifestyle and love for olive oil goes into its production, and that’s partly why it’s so delicious. The people here know what a quality olive oil should taste like and won’t settle for anything less than perfect when it comes to the oil they shower their food in.

It has to meet high standards
Extra virgin olive oil is not allowed to have an acidity level of less than 0.8%, and it should not contact any chemicals. These rules help to maintain the high standards of oil produced here. The process of picking the olives from the trees and turning it into olive oil shouldn’t take over four to six hours.

Another reason why the oil is so good here is when you taste it, it’s been made and bottled locally, keeping the fresh flavour. When olive oil is shipped its quality can drop, especially if it isn’t kept at an optimum temperature.

The conditions are ideal
And lastly, but most importantly, the conditions for growing olive oil are favourable. Tuscany has the right climate and fertile lands, which helps the locals to create some of the finest oil around. The right sort of trees also grow here (including the Leccino, Pendolino, Frantoio and Moraiolo).

Plus, the techniques used when picked and making the oil have been passed down and perfected through families for generations. The olives are usually picked by hand so that the fruit doesn’t get damaged which can impact the taste. The most skilled part of making olive oil is knowing when to harvest the olives, as this determines the flavour and acidity levels.
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Three Artistic & Creative Holidays In Tuscany

Thursday, July 6, 2017

Three Types Artistic & Creative Holidays You Can Enjoy In Tuscany


Posted by Virginie (06/07/2017)

It’s not just romance that can be found in Tuscany. Beauty can ignite romance and passion. but it can also inspire creativity. What better place to get your creative juices flowing than amongst the breathtaking countryside in Tuscany? It’s no wonder the author of ‘Under The Tuscan Sun’, Frances Mayes found such inspiration here.

Tuscany is also a magnet for culture and art, with Florence being the artistic hub. So, if you are after more than time away to unwind, and want to escape somewhere to complete a project or find the creative motivation you need, hide away in Tuscany for a few weeks. Here are some creative activities and holidays you can enjoy in Tuscany.


1. Painting holidays
There are plenty of painting classes and workshops you can attend throughout Tuscany, including courses for complete beginners. The magical and awe-inspiring vistas across Tuscany have been transformed into spectacular paintings by artists for centuries. There’s just so many beautiful views and interesting things to paint throughout the region.

Combine a few days of painting, with adventures to medieval hilltop towns, and visits to enchanting cities like Florence and Siena where you can admire Tuscan artistic masterpieces in the art galleries.  Florence Art School is a wonderful place to visit, they run courses in traditional Italian decorative arts. You will be spoilt for choice when it comes to things to paint, Tuscany is quite simply an artist’s dream.

2. Cooking courses
There’s an endless selection of cooking classes and experiences to choose from in Tuscany. Attend a cooking class at a local family run restaurant where you can learn how to cook dishes from scratch. Then, head back to your self-catering apartment in Tuscany and test out some of your new skills. Our self-catering apartments come with a fully equipped kitchen.

If you feel like being extra creative, visit the local food market and pick up some fresh ingredients, and rustle something up based on what you find. Fresh, local ingredients are a crucial part of Tuscan cooking, the locals will make dinner based on what vegetables and foods are in season.

We have put together a list of all our favourite cooking classes and schools in Tuscany, click here to book one. Or, if you would prefer to be wined and dined, why not give yourself a night off and book yourself a private chef?


3. Photography holidays
If you are passionate about photography, you can put your skills to the test in Tuscany. There’s literally something to photograph around every corner. Make the most of your time in Tuscany and take a photography class where you will learn how to photograph some of the region’s hidden gems. Take pictures of everything from vineyards and wine cellars, to olive groves, Chianti farms and classic Italian gardens. You will return with some absolutely stunning pictures of Tuscany that you can treasure forever and use for your photographic portfolio.
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Things That Tuscany Is Famous For

Thursday, June 29, 2017

A One of Kind Destination - Things That Tuscany Is Famous For


Posted by Ruth (29/06/2017)

Tuscany is famous for quite a few things, which is pretty impressive considering it’s region, and not a country. Until you visit Tuscany, you won’t truly understand just why it’s so well known for certain things. You need to cast your eyes up the magical views, experience the medieval hilltop towns for yourself and treat your taste buds to Tuscany’s culinary delights. Here are some of the main things that Tuscany is famous for.


The wine
Of course we have to start with wine, because it’s perhaps what Tuscany is most famous for. Wine lovers and connoisseurs from around the world travel to Tuscany to enjoy the wine. Chianti is the most well-known wine producing region, it's home to the infamous Chianti Classico wine, with the Riserva being the most sought after.

And then there’s the rather pricey Brunello di Montalcino, it bagged the Gold Decanter World Wine Award in 2015. Vineyards are synonymous with Tuscany’s landscapes, and there are plenty of vineyards and farms that offer authentic wine tasting experiences.

The olive oil
Olive oil is as much a part of the culture here as the wine. Tuscan people see it as a key ingredient to pretty much every meal, they use it in cooking and as a dressing for salads and bread. The olive oil has a slightly different taste depending on what part of Tuscany you are in, but perhaps the most prestigious oil is the limited single estate extra virgin oil from the Chianti region.

The food
Many people return from Tuscany and really miss the food. Why? Because it’s so satisfying and delicious. The food here is made mainly from fresh local ingredients, and meals are created depending on what’s in season.

The food is packed full of flavour, yet you won’t find any extravagant sauces. The Tuscan people pride themselves on the quality and flavour of their fresh and often locally grown ingredients. Some of Tuscany’s best known dishes include Ribollita Tuscan soup, Pappardelle pasta, truffles, Cacciucco and Bistecca Fiorentina.


The hilltop towns
There’s nowhere else on earth with towns like those found in and around Tuscany. The hilltop towns are most definitely a major part of Tuscany’s fame. They are steeped in history, authentic, and packed full of character.

Plus, many of them are set high up in the hills with the most spectacular views of the countryside and beyond. San Gimignano, Pienza, Lucca, Montalcino, Montepulciano and Arezzo are some of the most well-known and impressive hilltop towns. We’ve got a handy guide to some of the towns and villages in Tuscany, check it out here.

Florence and Siena
Florence and Siena are two cities that are on many travellers to do lists. They attract tourists from around the world, and are a huge part of Tuscany’s fame. Florence is perhaps the more famous of the two, but both are most definitely worth a visit. The architecture in both cities is a wonder to behold, with awe-inspiring buildings and incredible artwork.


Beautiful countryside
Tuscany’s rolling hills take centre stage on many postcards, paintings and photographs. The countryside is a huge reason why so many people flock to this part of Italy. It’s quite simply breathtaking. The countryside is filled with vineyards, olive groves, cypress trees and vibrant colours, and it’s the perfect place to get away from it all and relax.

The Art

Tuscany, and in particular, Florence is a magnet for art enthusiasts. There’s a huge selection of magnificent art collections in galleries across the region, some of which are home to work by Leonardo Da Vinci, Botticelli and Michelangelo. Art lovers won’t want to miss the chance to visit the galleries in Florence such as the Uffizi Gallery and the Accademia where you can admire Michelangelo’s David. 
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Michelin Star Restaurants In Tuscany

Friday, June 23, 2017

Mouth-watering Cuisine, Michelin Star Restaurants In Tuscany 

Posted by Sonia (23/06/2017)

We all know that a Michelin Star restaurant means exceptionally good food. Tuscany is full of fantastic restaurants, from hearty, family-owned local establishments, to lavish gourmet restaurants. Whatever type of restaurant you prefer, you will find it somewhere throughout the region.

It’s not surprisingly that Tuscany is home to a rather large collection of Michelin Star restaurants. It even has a three star restaurant. So, if you want to be wined and dined, and experience the extravagant, high end side of the Tuscan cuisine, check out one of the Michelin Star restaurants below.

Michelin classification
· one star: A very good restaurant in its category
· two stars: Excellent cooking, worth a detour
· three stars: Exceptional cuisine, worth a special journey


3 star restaurants
A restaurant in Florence offering an exquisite combination of modern and classic dishes. Ideal for wine lovers and those who like cosmopolitan vibes and plush restaurants.

2 star restaurants
Often, you will stumble upon the most spectacular restaurants in the smallest of villages and hamlets. Bracali is an excellent example of this. Here they serve unusual dishes and the restaurant is run by two brothers, one chef and one who serves in the restaurant.

Caino is in an absolutely stunning medieval hamlet (Montemerano). Sample the bold tastes of the Maremma and tuck into yummy food served in this welcoming, family restaurant.

Arnolfo is based in a town in the Siena region called Colle Val d’Els. As with many restaurants in Tuscany, the food in Arnolfo is made with only the freshest local ingredients. The restaurant’s terrace offers gorgeous panoramic views of this classic Tuscan town.

Piccolo, Lucca
Lucca is one of Tuscany’s must-visit towns, and it has plenty of excellent restaurants, including Piccolo. Apparently, having dinner here is ‘like choosing to live a dream’. This gourmet restaurant is based in the The Grand Hotel Principe di Piemonte and has a charming atmosphere, first class service and an intimate setting.


1 star *
     L’Imbuto (Lucca)



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Visit Florence or Siena?

Thursday, June 15, 2017

Should You Visit Florence or Siena?

Posted by Mikolaj (15/06/2017)

These two cities have long been in competition with one another. From quarrels over deciding where one ends and the other begins, to trying to out do each other by attempting to build more impressive cathedrals and domes.

Have you heard about the story of the black rooster? Legend has it that to decide where the border should be, both cities sent a horseman out on a race at the crack of dawn. Each city had a rooster to signal this, the Florentines left their black rooster famished so it crowed just before dawn. This gave them a headstart and consequently they claimed the majority of the lands.

We’re not trying to add fuel to the fire, but we know this is a common decision our customers face. If you are only going to Tuscany for a short period, you may only have time to visit one city, so how do you choose which one? Is it better to stay in Florence or Siena?

 It isn’t an easy decision. Many people end up going to see the more famous Florence, but Siena should not be underestimated. To help you with your decision, here are some reasons to visit both.


Florence
Florence is obviously home to some very famous sights, so if you love museums, art galleries and sightseeing then this is your city. Be sure to check out key attractions including the Duomo, Giotto’s Campanile,  Palazzo Vecchio, The Uffizi Gallery, Ponte Vecchio and the  Palazzo Pitti.

Florence can get extremely busy during peak season, so if you don’t like crowds you may want to plan a visit in the off-season. There’s often huge queues for the main attractions, especially during busy times. It’s to be expected as Florence is such a huge tourist city.

Experience panoramic views of the city at the Piazzale Michelangelo where you can take in the classic and famous Florentine vistas. Florence is a city of the arts, and it’s packed with culture, so if this is your scene, you may prefer to spend a few days here instead of Siena.


Keep in mind if you visit Florence parking and driving is a bit of a nightmare. So if you have a car, Siena may be the better option. There are no driving zones in Florence where only the locals with permits are allowed, which limits where you can go.

But it is possible to drive and park if you do your research before you go. If travelling by train or bus, there are plenty of public transport options in Florence that will take you to towns nearby. Florence has much better public transports than Siena, so that’s something to consider.


Siena
If you want to visit Siena and the surrounding area, then it’s probably best you drive or hire a car. Siena is actually a really good base for touring Tuscany, because it’s within reaching distance of many of the hilltop towns like San Gimignano.

Compared to Florence, Siena is quieter and has more of an authentic Italian vibe. It can still attract hordes of tourists but not quite on the same scale that Florence does. Wander around the cobbled narrow streets, admire the medieval walls and enjoy an ice cream in the famous main square.

Siena also offers magnificent views of its own, all you have to do is make it up the steps to the top of the Torra del Mangia. The region of Siena is Tuscany at its absolute best, with pretty Tuscan towns, amazing scenery and excellent wine.


So there you have it. Both cities have their strengths, and both are most definitely worth a visit. Where you go just depends on your priorities and mode of transport. If you are staying in Tuscany longer than a couple of days then you can easily do both, they aren’t that far apart. You can drive from one to the other in one or two hours depending on whether or not you take the toll road.

If you are still stuck and can’t decide, why not let the apartment you stay in influence your decision. Have a look on our website for villas near Siena and Florence and simply choose your favourite property.
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Historical Facts About Tuscany

Thursday, June 8, 2017

Historical Facts About Tuscany You Might Not Know


Posted by Dympna (08/06/2017)

Tuscany is located in Central Italy and is an idyllic place filled with stunning scenery and some of the world's most beautiful and historic buildings. But there is more to Tuscany than meets the eye, as these 8 historical facts will prove.

It’s Pinocchio’s birthplace!
This famous character was created by Florentine writer; Carlo Collodi and upon visiting the town of Collodi, you will be able to stop off at the original Pinocchio Park, which was first opened in 1956. It certainly has an air of magic surrounding it.

Pavement Trendsetter
Not many people are aware of the fact that pavements were first given legs by the capital city of Tuscany; Florence, in 1339. It became the first European city to do so and certainly led the way for all future paved roads.


Wines
Italy is indeed known for its fine wines but Tuscany is the true heart of this sophisticated tipple and in particular, the region of Chianti. So it comes as no surprise that Chianti Classico is one of the most beautiful areas of Tuscany.
At Florence University of theArts, you can even undertake a one year course in the glorious study of wine!

Setting the scene (movies)
Some of the most iconic movies were filmed in this vast region, including the original 1968 film 'Romeo and Juliet', in which the main square of Pienza was used for the famous courtyard scene. The 1996 film 'The English Patient' was set partly in Tuscany and provided the perfect backdrop for the movies' heart-warming story.

It’s all in the arts
Many believe Tuscany to play host to the world's most significant and beautiful Italian architecture and arts. Both the Birth of Venus and Michelangelo's David are held at various galleries and museums here.

Language
With a charming and amorous air, it's fitting that Tuscany laid the foundations of the Italian language. During the 14th century, and with its central location, it began to outweigh its other counterparts and set the tone for modern Italian as we know it today.

Changing The Law
Prior to the unification of Italy in 1860, capital punishment took place in near enough every Pre-Unitarian state. However, on November 30th in 1786, Tuscany became the very first modern European state in the world to completely abolish capital punishment and outlaw torture. This was under the reign of Grand Duke; Pietro Leopoldo who ruled during 1765-1790.


Heritage
Tuscany is the proud home to seven UNESCO heritage sites. These particular places are of key historical significance within the world today and as such, are preserved to maintain this standing.

Added to the list in 1995, is Siena’s Historical Center. Known to most for its beauty, this particular site boasts a building structure that truly embodies the gothic and medieval architecture of Italy, which was acquired between the 12th and 15th centuries. The cathedral is part of this magnificent structure and holds some of the key masterpieces of Tuscan artists today. 
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