Residence Domus Volumnia
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- Shuttle bus service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Swimming pool
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TripAdvisor Reviews Residence Domus Volumnia Perugia
Travel Blogs from Perugia
... come back this July and see the spectacle. We grabbed our obligatory gelato (the kids were disappointed with their Smurf flavor – I’m not really sure what Smurfs are supposed to taste like, but apparently not that), and we moved up to the duomo. It was another absolutely gorgeous edifice, if not as impressive as the one in Orvieto (the fašade at least). There was a large, and therefore loud, group of teenagers hanging out there, and we ...
... arrived, though it was close to 11pm at that point, and Graham had the stairway to himself to sit back and watch events unfold.
Lachlan was still only just on the mend by Saturday, so we continued to find things to do in Spoleto. This included a trip to the Archeological Museum and an exploration of the attached Roman theatre. Half of the seating area of the theatre is original, the other half rebuilt, and it is still used for performances. After ...
... Francis was raised as the wealthy son of a local merchant but began to see visions following a year-long sentence as a prisoner of war following a battle between Assisi and Perugia when he was 19 years old. As a result, he gave up his personal possessions and began to live a more primitive life -- travelling widely, preaching and ministering to the poor. Against all odds, during a time of near constant fighting between city-states, ...
... of San Rufino, which is named for Assisi's patron saint who was the town's first bishop. We marveled at the medieval architecture--various elevations of arches, tunnels and cobbled streets that look like a movie set! We saw the Basilica of St. Clare who was a devoted follower of Francis. We viewed the Roman Temple of Minerva which was converted to a Christian Church in the ninth century. We loved ...
... sites close for about 3 hours from 12 to 3, or 1 to 4). After a look inside, we explored the cemetery. From an outsiders perspective, it looks like a little village. It is a vast collection of family crypts in the shapes of houses, churches (one was even a pyramid) that all stand anywhere from 10 to 20 feet tall. It was fascinating, though you feel a bit like a trespasser in this cemetery which is both hundreds of years old, but also still used today.
The afternoon ...