Domus Gemi B&B

Via dei Tribunali 309, Naples, 80138, Italy
Domus Gemi B&B
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More about Naples


1st century AD Corinthian column - May 091st century AD Corinthian column - May 09

The Italian way is to cross the street in groups!The Italian way is to cross the street in groups!

Santa Chiara Church (Naples, Italy)Santa Chiara Church (Naples, Italy)

Naples (Italy)Naples (Italy)

Forum Posts

Hotels in Sorrento

by TigerLil


Can anyone tell me which hotels in Sorrento provide balconies?

My mother is adamant that she wants a balcony when we go over there this year.


RE: Hotels in Sorrento

by Spero

I have been to more than one hotel in Sorrento and we have found that the Grand Royal which is a flagship hotel of the Manniello chain has the most beautiful views from their balconies. The hotel is truly "grand" and is elegant both visually and service-wise. It is really beautifully updated but has retained its 19th century arcitecture and style. The gardens are lush and the pool area perfect with its view of the Bay of Naples and Vesuvius. Breakfast is like a royal banquet in a giant hall with white silk-like material billowing along its cieling. Thi hotel is within steps to the train and bus station and also to the Curreri luxury buses going to and from Naple's Caodochino Airport(the fare is about 5 Euros!). There is also a bus that stops in front of the hotel which goes to the Marina Piccola boat harbor if you don't feel like walking. If you would like to know anything further just look at where the Ambasciatori and two other hotels are listed. They also are affiliated with my favorite Sorrento restaurant which is La Favorita O"Parrucchiano where the food and ambience is truly spectacular. Good luck with your search for a really outstanding hotel because it can make a real difference in the way you will enjoy this most exquisite city.

RE: RE: Hotels in Sorrento

by TigerLil

Thanx for your reply.

We went for the Grand Hotel La Pace in the end.

RE: RE: Hotels in Sorrento

by Spero

The Hotel La Pace makes a great presentation with its curved architecture but please realize that it is not in Sorrento but in the next town and train stop of Sant'Agnello.If you do not mind travelling to Sorrento than your choice is right for you. Buon Viaggio! Spero

RE: Hotels in Sorrento

by deschats

Imperial Tramontano at via V. Veneto 1. It cost us 210 Euros a night for a room with a lovely balcony overlooking the pool and the water. There is a tremendous history to this hotel. Look it up on the internet. You will love the place.

Travel Tips for Naples


by Polly74

In Naples coffee is a ritual you just cannot miss out on. It was once made with the traditional Neapolitan coffee-maker made famous by Edoardo De Filippo and Totò. Today coffee is made with the Italian moka espresso coffee maker following a few technical tricks that all Neapolitans know perfectly. First of all, the moka should never be washed with washing-up liquid, but rinsed with warm water only. Remember that if you have just bought a moka espresso coffee-maker you should use it without coffee grains inside once or twice at first, filled just with water or ready-made coffee. The secret of a good cup of espresso coffee lies in not pressing down the coffee grains too hard in the filter and turning the flame down to a minimum as soon as the coffee starts to “gurgle”, leaving it for a few seconds before taking it off the hob and serving.

One of the most famous, traditional coffee shops in Naples where a perfect "tazzuttella" of coffee is served is the elegant Caffè Gambrinus in Piazza Trieste e Trento, on the corner of Via Chiaia, not far from Piazza Plebiscito.

I have this pre-occupation with transport

by unravelau

Naples had a dirty feel to me so I guessed that it was a pretty industrial type of city. So, you can imagine how I felt (gritty and grimy) having disappointed myself by not getting to the museum, that I was delighted to see this shot at Naples Station. Handy gadget?

Piazza del Plesbiscito and Via Toledo

by Robert_Hun

This area provides the most to see and do.
1. Piazza del Plesbiscito: a huge square in front of the royal palace (Palazzo Reale) with an excellent view on the gulf and the Vesuvius.
2. Via Toledo: the main walking street of the city with vibrant life and lots of shops.
You can find the port (Porto Beverello), the Castel Nuovo, the "narrow-street quarter" and the funiculars to the Vomero hill in this area.

San Lorenzo Maggiore

by toonsarah

This is another of the many churches in the historic centre of Naples, but we visited not to see the church itself but what lies beneath it - an original Roman market, about half of which has so far been excavated.

Entry here was a little confusing. You go in through a door which is signposted to the museum, and up some stairs to a desk where you pay for entry to both that and the excavations, but if like us you’re only interested in visiting the latter you then have to retrace your steps almost to the exit and turn right into the cloisters. Follow the occasional signs “Scavi” to find the steps down to the archaeological finds.

The first layer you come to is part of a medieval shop; beyond this you descend further to find yourself walking on a Roman street. Small signs indicate the nature of the various shops that you pass, e.g. a laundry.

This market place is the only large-scale Greek-Roman site excavated in the downtown area, and as such may be worth a visit, but if you’ve already been to Pompeii and Herculaneum you may find, as we did, that it’s rather less interesting. Still it’s worth a short detour and the €5 asked for entry. And if you can’t get to those more famous sites, or find them over-run with crowds, this is a good little spot in which to pause and imagine yourself back in Roman days.

Opening hours during the week are 9.00 – 13.00 and 15.30 – 17.30, and at the week-end 9.00 – 13.30. No photography is allowed, hence the scanned ticket, but I must confess I sneaked one (photo 2), though I was careful not to use flash which could damage the stones if too many people used it.

Chiesa dei Girolamini

by MM212

One of the largest churches in Napoli, Chiesa dei Girolamini was built between the 16th and 17th centuries as part of the Girolamini monastery complex whose entrance is across from the Duomo. The Gerolamini are the followers of San Filippo Neri, also known as the Oratorians. Their church was designed in 1590 by Giovanni Antonio Dosio, but the work was not completed until 1639, after his death, by Dionisio Nencioni di Bartolomeo who also worked on the nearby San Giuseppe dei Ruffi. Both architects were born in Tuscany and brought a touch of Tuscan style in the design of the church, which diverges slightly in its interior from typical Neapolitan Baroque. The cupola, however, was designed by yet another architect, Dionisio Lazzari. Unlike the interior, the façade is typically Neapolitan Baroque flanked by two bell towers. The church continued to be enriched with art in the following years and contains frescoes by Francesco Solimena.


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