Giglio

Via Cavour, 85 Florence 50129 Italy
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    Giglio

    Giglio

    Florence, 0.6 miles to City center

    87 / 100 (1170 reviews)

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The prices shown on trivago are per night for the total number of searched rooms

About Giglio

Contact

Via Cavour, 85, Florence, 50129, Italy
Telephone: +390(55)486621 | Fax: +390(55)461163 | Official Homepage

Suitable for

  • Singles,
  • Gay Friendly

Top amenities

  • Free WiFi in lobby
  • Free WiFi in the rooms
  • Pool
  • Spa
  • Parking
  • Pets
  • A/C
  • Restaurant
  • Hotel bar
  • Gym

All amenities

Hotel facilities
  • 24-hour reception
  • Concierge
  • Elevator
  • Free WiFi in lobby
  • Hotel bar
  • Hotel safe
  • Non-smoking rooms
  • Parking lot
  • PC with internet
  • Pets allowed
  • Porter service
  • Room service
  • WiFi in Lobby
Room facilities
  • Air conditioning
  • Bathroom with bathtub
  • Bathroom with shower
  • Central heating
  • Desk
  • Free WiFi in the rooms
  • Hairdryer
  • Internet
  • Refrigerator
  • Room safe
  • Satellite TV
  • Telephone
  • Television
  • WiFi in the rooms
Accessibility
  • Wheelchair accessible
For Children
  • Child / Baby cot
Sport facilities
  • Bike Rental
    (within 6 miles)

Arrival / Departure

  • Check-in: 14:00:00
  • Check-out: 11:00:00

Rating Overview
Rating trivago Rating Index® based on 1171 reviews across the web
87/100

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
  • Holidaycheck (4) 4 based on $ratings reviews
    100/100
  • Other Sources (919) 919 based on $ratings reviews
    87/100
87 out of 100 based on 1170 reviews
Galleria dell'Accademia

Galleria dell'Accademia

The Accademia is famous for one particular exhibit, Michelangelo's David. It was moved here in 1873 from the Piazza della Signoria, where a replica now stands. The statue is regarded as the most famous piece of Italian Renaissance sculpture. 16 feet high, it was carved from a single block of marble and took three years to complete. Commissioned in 1501, it is an allegory of Florentine freedom from oppression, and its size and proportions indicate it was intended as an outdoor statue. The gallery was created in 1784 as part of the Accademia delle Belle Arti (Fine Arts Academy) so that students could see great works of the past. Five other Michelangelo sculptures are on display, his unfinished "Prisoners" and "St Matthew". It also has works by Giambologna, Botticelli, Lippi and Bronzino. A copy of Giambologna’s "Rape of the Sabines", exhibited here, also stands in the Piazza della Signoria. As the Uffizi brings out more of its treasures for public display, but is pressed for space, many are being housed here and in other Florentine galleries. For opening times see the website. It is suggested that visitors avoid the lengthy queues and buy tickets in advance on-line.

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