Mercato di Mezzo is well-known for its local cured meats and delicious bread with prosciutto.
The San Vitale de Agricola is one of the 7 churches situated in the Santo Stefano Square; it was built in the 5th century, which was when construction started in the complex.
If you visit Bologna during the holidays, be sure to add visiting Santo Stefano to your list of landmarks and sites to see!
In order to enter the San Giacomo Maggiore on Piazza Rossini, you don’t need to pay an admission fee! It is such a beautiful church that is worth checking out when exploring the city’s landmarks.
I frequently visited the food markets of Bologna while I was in the medieval city. They have such a wide variety of choices!
Looking for a more calm and serene place to visit while touring Bologna? Visit Parco della Montagnola, one of the city’s oldest gardens, and enjoy your picturesque, natural surroundings.
The god Neptune on the top of the marvellous Fonatana di Nettuno in the eponymous Piazza Nettuno sits with utmost supremacy and power in full control of the waters below him.
The colourful fruit and vegetable stands in the markets of Bologna are a great way to attract customers!
I particularly enjoyed my trip to Bologna during the summer time because I got to learn much more about Italian culture.
Bologna is famed for its food (la grassa) as well as being red (la rossa). Its architecture traditionally has a very earthy color.
The Fountain of Neptune, which was completed just after the mid-16th century (1567), exhibits a magnificent bronze sculpture of King Neptune in control of the fountain’s waters.
There are many landmarks around the 13th century Piazza Maggiore, possibly finest square in Italy, including several palaces and a basilica.