Bonus Sunday Activity
Visit a unique repository of faith, history and art
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The monuments of the Complex of Santa Maria del Fiore, symbol of Florence in the world, constitutes one single big open-air museum located in the main square of Florence, Piazza del Duomo, religious, historical and artistic center of the city.
Tour info:
Sunday, November 27, 2016 from 10:00AM to 12:30PM
Florence, Piazza del Duomo, 9

Discover the Cathedral history under an unusual perspective!

A guided tour of the Opera del Duomo Museum and Giotto's Bell Tower, which will be reserved for RubyDay attendees.

The price is €15,00, and you can pay when you'll check-in at the RubyDay conference on Friday.
There are 30 tickets available, we suggest you to book right now.
You will spend two hours on an visit, listening to an English speaking tourist guide.
Opera Duomo Museum
The Museo dell'Opera's 6,000 sq. mt. surface area consists of twenty-five rooms on three floors comprising a partial renewal of the museum, several totally new exhibition halls and innovative areas to link the two. For the very first time, a spectacular new design hosts the museum's unique masterpieces in a setting reflecting the environment for which they were originally designed, creating a museum within a museum in a concentration of faith, art and history unparalleled anywhere in the world encapsulating the very roots of Western culture
Giotto's Bell Tower
Giotto's bell tower is one of the four principal monuments on the Piazza del Duomo.

84.7 metres tall and approximately 15 metres in breadth, it is the most eloquent example of 14th century Gothic architecture in Florence, combining a strong vertical thrust with the principle of sound solidity, its corner buttresses rising the full length of the tower to the projecting terrace at the top.

Clad in white, red and green marble like the cathedral adjacent to it, the majestic square bell tower, considered to be the most beautiful campanile in Italy and probably designed more for decorative than for functional purposes, was begun by Giotto in 1334.
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