Hotel Mergellina

Via Giordano Bruno ,115, Naples, 80100, Italy
Hotel Mergellina
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80%

Satisfaction Very Good
Excellent
0%
0
Very Good
60%
3
Average
20%
1
Poor
0%
0
Terrible
20%
1

N/A

Value Score No Data

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Good For Families
  • Families100
  • Couples80
  • Solo0
  • Business0

More about Naples

Photos

Conversion of St Paul, by Francesco SolimenaConversion of St Paul, by Francesco Solimena

Palace Facing Piazza del PlebiscitoPalace Facing Piazza del Plebiscito

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

Piazza Dante (Naples, Italy)Piazza Dante (Naples, Italy)

Forum Posts

Arriving at Port of Naples with Rental Car

by bruce5109

We will arrive at the Port of Naples at the end of our vacation to Southern Italy. We plan to spend the last 3 days in Naples. What would a reasonable person do with a car upon arrival? I would guess that the cheapest thing to do would be to drop the car back at the Naples airport, but when arriving at 5:30pm on a weekday, the idea of crossing Naples does not excite me. Is there a EuropeCar drop off point at the Port of Naples? Or does anyone have other thoughts or suggestions? I am fairly savy and have driven in Paris, Nice, Genoa and Rome. Open to comments!!

RE: Arriving at Port of Naples with Rental Car

by GiorgioVRitaly

Hi,

I lived in Naples for six month in 1982 and I was there with my car.

I come back in 1993 and I can confirm you that the traffic is "out of mind" and your experience in Paris or Rome is nothing compared with Naples.

The town isn't so big and all the touristic site in downtown can be reach walking.
To go to Pompei or Ercolano or on the top of the Vesuvio you can take the train (Circumvesuviana).

To the island (capri, Ischia, Procida) you have the ferry

Ask your hotel for a private taxi if you need a car.

Your vacation will be better !
Giorgio

Travel Tips for Naples

Pulcinella

by toonsarah

Pulcinella, often called Punch in English is a classical character that originated in the Commedia dell' Arte of the 17th century and became a stock character in Neapolitan puppetry. His name comes from his long beaked nose. His creation is sometimes attributed to an unknown Naples man in the early 1400's. Dressed a white hat, a white dress, and black shoes, and covering his face with a black mask, he would walk around Naples poking fun at the rich and the people in power. Life in Naples at his time wasn’t easy; the city suffered from economic and social depression and was often under the rule of many different kings. Because he helped people to forget about their problems, if only for a moment, Pulcinella became one of the most cherished symbols of Naples. Later he developed into the traditional crafty and rather vicious character we recognise as the English Punch, but the real Pulcinella is considered an archetype of humanity, with all its complex and contradictory features.

We saw several “Pulcinella” on the streets of the Centro Storico – this one was a street performer, another was working to attract visitors to a Christmas crib workshop in the Via San Gregorio Armeno, another busy luring people into a restaurant. I also spotted the masks for sale in several shops, in case you fancy acting out the role back home, as well as the more Venetian looking masks in my second photo.

Flying beside the volcano!

by lichinga

Not so bad to land in Naples while flying beside the sleeping (??) Vesuvio! Napoli's airport dramatically improved in the latest year due to a change in management. As far aas airlines are corned, there are lots of direct international connections to there, and the distance from the airoport to the city is quite reduced. You will easily find two different buses going downtown: one is a normal urban line (relatively slow and crowded, of course) for 0.77 Euro; the second one isan air-conditioned express-bus (2 Euro) that will leave you to the main railway station (Piazza Garibaldi) and then to Piazza Municipio/Molo Beverello, where the boats leave to Sicily, Eolie, Capri, Ischia, Sorrento.

Napoli Sotteranea

by naplesnate

It is basically Naples' equivalent of the Roman catacombs.
The only difference is that these underground passgaeways and chambers run under the main part of the city.
The entrance is not clearly marked but not extremely hard to find because it is so central.
There are tours in English and for the more romantic at heart, you get your own candle to light your way.
Although it is not something that most do when in the city I strongly recommend it.

Castel Nuovo

by filip007

Imposing sight over the port, Castel Nuovo was built by the Angevin kings of Naples in the space of 3 years, by converting a former franciscan convent. It was here that the king resided.

The two story white triumphal arch celebrates another changing of dynasty - this time the Aragonese - the triumphal entry of Alfonso I of Aragon to Naples in 1443.

Today, you will find there Museo Civico with collection of frescoes, sculptures and paintings.

Egypt

by Beograd

As a big admirrer of ancient Egypt, it was at my great surprise to see that there is an Egyptian part of Archeological Museum in Naples. It is in the basement, not very big, but still I loved it. Don't miss it! In there you can find a few artefacts, a few mummies... Great intro for those who want to visit Egypt, or a great thing to see if you've been there%*

Comments

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 Hotel Mergellina

We've found that other people looking for this hotel also know it by these names:

Mergellina Hotel Naples

Address: Via Giordano Bruno ,115, Naples, 80100, Italy