Cristina

Via Della Condotta 4 Florence 50122 Italy
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Hotel Cristina

Description

The Cristina hotel is right in the heart of the historical center of Florence inside the pedestian only area. It is encircled by the most important museums and monuments that the city has to offer. The historical street of via della Condotta, where the hotel is situated, is just a few metres from the splendid Piazza della Signoria and the Uffizi Gallery, which are a must-see for everyone visiting the city. The hotel is set in a peaceful area and is family run, perfectly suitable for a study, work or vacation stay. A TV lounge and a pay phone are at guest disposal in the reception area.

Price range

from ‎$6 to

Name

Cristina

Address

Via Della Condotta 4, 50122, Florence Italy | 0.2 miles from city center | Show on map
Telephone: +390(55)214484 | Fax:+390(55)214484 | Official Homepage

Top 9 Features

  • WiFi
  • Parking
  • TV
  • A/C
  • Terrace
  • Pool
  • Spa
  • Hotel bar
  • Safe

Room features

  • Bathroom with shower,
  • Windows that open,
  • Central heating,
  • Mini-bar,
  • Desk,
  • Telephone,
  • Fan

Hotel features

  • Entrance hall/ lobby,
  • Express check-in / out,
  • TV lounge,
  • Parking lot,
  • Hotel bar,
  • Hotel safe,
  • Non-smoking rooms,
  • 24-hour reception

Sports Facilities

  • Billiards,
  • Bowling,
  • Bike Rental,
  • Running/ Rollerblading track,
  • Golf Course,
  • Tennis Court

Rating Overview
Rating trivago Rating Index™ based on 64 reviews across the web
77/100

The tRI™ takes available rating sources from across the web and uses an algorithm to aggregate them, providing a dependable and impartial score. Learn more
  • Other Sources (59) 59 based on $ratings reviews
    76/100
77 out of 100 based on 64 reviews
Galleria degli Uffizi

Galleria degli Uffizi

The Uffizi Gallery is one of the most famous art galleries in the world. Originally the building, constructed at the end of the 16th century, was the offices ("Uffizi") of the Florence magistrates. The Medici used it to store and display the art works they bought or commissioned and it was opened to the public as early as 1765. Today the Gallery occupies the first floor but many works are in storage or have been given to other galleries in the city. Plans are underway to extend the available space. Many of the great works of the Italian Renaissance can be seen here, including paintings by Cimabue, Giotto, Botticelli, Michelangelo, Leonardo, Titian, Uccello, Piero della Francesca, Raphael. Artists from other countries are also represented: Dürer, Rembrandt and Rubens. The beauty of the building itself should not be ignored, with its long perspective between the two wings leading from the Piazza della Signoria down to the Arno, and the frescoed internal decoration. Queues to get in can be exceptionally long in the main tourist season, and visitors are advised to consider booking on-line in advance. Details of this and opening times are on the website.

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Piazza della Signoria

Piazza della Signoria

The Piazza della Signoria was the centre of Florentine life from medieval times ("Signoria" was the civic council) and public events and entertainment were held here. It is surrounded by important buildings dating back to the 14th century: the Palazzo della Signoria (also called Palazzo Vecchio) and its Loggia, the Uffizi Gallery, the Palazzo del Tribunale di Mercanzia and the 16th century Palazzo degli Uguccioni. The exception is the 19th century Palazzo delle Assicurazioni Generali but that is constructed in Renaissance style. The square is distinguished by the works of art on display, some in the open and some in the Loggia, a practice which began in the 16th century. Michelangelo's David and Donatello's Judith and Holofernes are copies but the others by Giambologna, Cellini, Ammannati and Bandinelli are originals. Ammannati's Fountain of Neptune was created for the occasion of Francesco Medici's wedding in 1565 and symbolises Florence's dominion over the sea. It was not appreciated at the time and has been much damaged and vandalised over the centuries, most recently in 2005. Today the square remains a focal point of the city and is pedestrianised.

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