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Here are your 10 search results for Sightseeing Tickets & Passes in Venice, Italy

St Mark's Basilica Skip the Line Ticket

St Mark's Basilica Skip the Line Ticket - Venice, Italy
Star Rating

Duration: 10 minutes
Location: Venice, Italy

From USD
$3.48

Access St Mark’s Basilica avoiding the long line usually present at the entrance at a very cheap price per person (free for children up to 5 years old), admire the priceless treasures enshrined in the city's most famous church and marvel at its Byzantine architecture.

The Skip the line entrance ticket will let you enter St. Mark’s Cathedral, located at the eastern end of St ... More info ›

Access St Mark’s Basilica avoiding the long line usually present at the entrance at a very cheap price per person (free for children up to 5 years old), admire the priceless treasures enshrined in the city's most famous church and marvel at its Byzantine architecture.

The Skip the line entrance ticket will let you enter St. Mark’s Cathedral, located at the eastern end of St. Mark’s Square, which is the most famous church in Venice and one of the best known examples of Italo-Byzantine architecture. 

It is a mystical and fascinating place, built with the purpose of housing St. Mark's mortal remains after they were purloined from Alexandria of Egypt.

Until 1807 it was the private chapel of the doge and later became Venice Cathedral in place of the ancient church of San Pietro a Castello.

You will admire a vast amount of decorations, mosaics, architectonic structures and precious objects, both inside and outside the church. One of the most outstanding is the mosaic that narrates the life of St Mark and episodes from the Old and New Testament.

Visiting St Mark’s Basilica means entering an intricate world imbued with religion, art and sacred images that describes the history of Venice and the beauty of this place is astonishing.



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Scala Contarini del Bovolo - Entrance Ticket

Scala Contarini del Bovolo - Entrance Ticket - Venice, Italy

Duration: 30 minutes
Location: Venice, Italy

From USD
$8.12

On this page you will find all the  information you need to plan your visit to the Scala Contarini del Bovolo: tickets, prices, opening hours and also historical notes to fully appreciate this original structure.

In the intricate maze of alleyways and canals between the Rialto Bridge and the Academy lies the most famous spiral staircase in Venice: Scala Contarini del Bovolo at Palazzo Contarini del Bovolo, a unique architectural treasure that combines the essence of Renaissance, Gothic and Byzantine styles.

Scala Contarini del Bovolo is the most famous staircase in Venice and Bovolo, in Venetian dialect, is the word for snail shell in reference to its spiral shape.

The palazzo is hidden away in a quiet courtyard just a few steps from Campo Manin in the San Marco district.

The Bovolo staircase in Venice is considered the most valuable example of a spiral staircase building in Venice as it features a perfect amalgam of different architectural styles. The Renaissance capitals, Gothic construction technique and the typical Byzantine Venetian shape make it a real rarity in the city!

The Bovolo staircase in Venice is one of the sights that should not be overlooked by those wishing to discover the city beyond the traditional tourist destinations .. ... More info ›

On this page you will find all the  information you need to plan your visit to the Scala Contarini del Bovolo: tickets, prices, opening hours and also historical notes to fully appreciate this original structure.

In the intricate maze of alleyways and canals between the Rialto Bridge and the Academy lies the most famous spiral staircase in Venice: Scala Contarini del Bovolo at Palazzo Contarini del Bovolo, a unique architectural treasure that combines the essence of Renaissance, Gothic and Byzantine styles.

Scala Contarini del Bovolo is the most famous staircase in Venice and Bovolo, in Venetian dialect, is the word for snail shell in reference to its spiral shape.

The palazzo is hidden away in a quiet courtyard just a few steps from Campo Manin in the San Marco district.

The Bovolo staircase in Venice is considered the most valuable example of a spiral staircase building in Venice as it features a perfect amalgam of different architectural styles. The Renaissance capitals, Gothic construction technique and the typical Byzantine Venetian shape make it a real rarity in the city!

The Bovolo staircase in Venice is one of the sights that should not be overlooked by those wishing to discover the city beyond the traditional tourist destinations ... Book online your Palazzo Contarini del Bovolo tickets and enjoy a worry-free visit!

Once payment is made, the booking cannot be changed, cancelled nor refunded.

The voucher must be presented at the ticket office of Palazzo Contarini del Bovolo in both printed and electronic format on mobile devices.

Opening hours & days
Daily from 10am to 01.30pm and from 2pm to 6pm

Closed: 1st Jan, 15th Aug., 1st Nov., 25th and 26th Dec.

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Scuola Grande San Giovanni Evangelista - Ticket

Scuola Grande San Giovanni Evangelista - Ticket - Venice, Italy

Duration: 30 to 60 mins
Location: Venice, Italy

From USD
$11.60

On this page you can  easily buy your tickets for the Scuola Grande in Venice online. Below you will find all the information you need - times, prices and a brief description of the place - to better plan your visit.

The Scuola Grande San Giovanni Evangelista is a little jewel in the heart of Venice. Founded in 1261, it is a monumental complex that boasts illustrious examples of gothic art and architecture, as well as of the Renaissance of the Venetian Baroque: it houses works by great masters such as Tintoretto, Palma il Giovane, Lombardo and Codussi, just to name a few.

For over seven centuries the Scuola Grande di Venezia has been home to the homonymous lay confraternity, as well as an important museum that contributes to the conservation of its historical heritage and is often chosen as a location for conferences, weddings, concerts, exhibitions and various events.

The importance of the Scuola in the city had been increased over the fifteenth century, partly due to the donation of the relic of the Holy Cross in 1369 by Philippe de Mezières, grand chancellor of the kingdom of Cyprus.

In 1454 the Scuola was enriched with the lateral facade in Flamboyant Gothic style and, with works carried out from 1478 to 1481, also with the marble septum in the entrance courtyard, by Pietro Lombardo.

On this page you can  easily buy your tickets for the Scuola Grande in Venice online. Below you will find all the information you need - times, prices and a brief description of the place - to better plan your visit.

The Scuola Grande San Giovanni Evangelista is a little jewel in the heart of Venice. Founded in 1261, it is a monumental complex that boasts illustrious examples of gothic art and architecture, as well as of the Renaissance of the Venetian Baroque: it houses works by great masters such as Tintoretto, Palma il Giovane, Lombardo and Codussi, just to name a few.

For over seven centuries the Scuola Grande di Venezia has been home to the homonymous lay confraternity, as well as an important museum that contributes to the conservation of its historical heritage and is often chosen as a location for conferences, weddings, concerts, exhibitions and various events.

The importance of the Scuola in the city had been increased over the fifteenth century, partly due to the donation of the relic of the Holy Cross in 1369 by Philippe de Mezières, grand chancellor of the kingdom of Cyprus.

In 1454 the Scuola was enriched with the lateral facade in Flamboyant Gothic style and, with works carried out from 1478 to 1481, also with the marble septum in the entrance courtyard, by Pietro Lombardo.

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Murano Glass Museum Entry ticket

Murano Glass Museum Entry ticket - Venice, Italy

Duration: 30 to 60 mins
Location: Venice, Italy

From USD
$13.34

Surrounded by the magic of the lagoon, the island of Murano – famous for its Glass Museum in Venice, Italy is home to  one of the most fascinating collections of the Venetian Civic Museums Foundation.

Located in the island of Murano, the Museum of Glass hosts the largest collection of Murano glass in the world.

In the first room of the museum there is an archeological collection that includes Roman artefacts, objects with depictions of plants, glass ‘murrini’ and examples of applications and decorations used in ancient times.

Visitors will then continue the highly suggestive itinerary of the history of Murano glass, from its origin to the 20th century. In the museum there are typical glass from the 15th and 16th century such as 'lattimo', white opaque glass like porcelain, glass used in filigree or decorated with enamels, and ice glass with a typical cracked outer ... More info ›

Surrounded by the magic of the lagoon, the island of Murano – famous for its Glass Museum in Venice, Italy is home to  one of the most fascinating collections of the Venetian Civic Museums Foundation.

Located in the island of Murano, the Museum of Glass hosts the largest collection of Murano glass in the world.

In the first room of the museum there is an archeological collection that includes Roman artefacts, objects with depictions of plants, glass ‘murrini’ and examples of applications and decorations used in ancient times.

Visitors will then continue the highly suggestive itinerary of the history of Murano glass, from its origin to the 20th century. In the museum there are typical glass from the 15th and 16th century such as 'lattimo', white opaque glass like porcelain, glass used in filigree or decorated with enamels, and ice glass with a typical cracked outer. The 17th century is the century of the so-called glass à la façon de Venise, often produced by Murano glassmakers who emigrated abroad.

After a negative period for the art of glass, in the 18th century Murano Glass acquired new life thanks to Joseph Briati. In the Glass Museum there are many examples of his production, including chiocche (crystal chandeliers with multiple arms), table triumphs and mirrors. Unfortunately, the fall of the Venetian Republic (1797) had significant effects on the production of Murano Glass art, but from the second half of the 19th century, blown glass by Antonio Salviati and reproduction of Roman mosaic glass by Vincenzo Moretti offered new ideas to the glassmaking industry. After the First World War, many artists began working closely with the furnaces on the island to pursue personal projects. This trend continued even in the following decades, bringing Murano glassmaking back to the center of the international glass industry.

Thanks to the frequent collaborations between designers of international fame and Murano furnaces, Murano now has a leading role in the glass industry worldwide.

Murano Glass Museum in Venice Opening Hours
From 1 April to 1 November
: 10.00 am – 6.00 pm (tickets office: 10am-5pm)
From 2 November to 31 March: 10.00 am – 5.00 pm (tickets office: 10am-4pm)
Closed: 25 December and 1 January

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Booking.com

Venice Accademia Galleries Ticket

Venice Accademia Galleries Ticket - Venice, Italy
Star Rating

Duration: Flexible
Location: Venice, Italy

From USD
$20.32

Admire the rich collection of Venetian paintings up to the 18th century, as well as some splendid examples from the Byzantine and Gothic 14th century to the artists of the Renaissance. Unparalleled works by Bellini, Carpaccio, Giorgione, Veronese, Tintoretto and Titian until Gianbattista Tiepolo are on view, as well as the Vedutisti of the eighteenth century, Canaletto, Guardi, Bellotto, and Longhi.

Founded in 1750 by the Venetian Senate as Venice’s school of painting, sculpture, and architecture, the school was one of the first to study and develop art restoration ... More info ›

Admire the rich collection of Venetian paintings up to the 18th century, as well as some splendid examples from the Byzantine and Gothic 14th century to the artists of the Renaissance. Unparalleled works by Bellini, Carpaccio, Giorgione, Veronese, Tintoretto and Titian until Gianbattista Tiepolo are on view, as well as the Vedutisti of the eighteenth century, Canaletto, Guardi, Bellotto, and Longhi.

Founded in 1750 by the Venetian Senate as Venice’s school of painting, sculpture, and architecture, the school was one of the first to study and develop art restoration. The Accademia was renamed the Accademia Reale di Belle Arti and moved to its present premises in 1807 by order of the Napoleonic occupying forces. After the suppression of religious congregations and public Venetian magistratures, a large quantity of art works was confiscated. A selection of masterpieces was sent to Paris, to be shown in the Louvre Museum.



The connection between the Accademia Galleries and Venice is deep, as many important works from churches, schools, and public magistratures are preserved here. In some cases, the shown works are the only testimony remaining from churches destroyed during the Napoleonic period. Some of the most famous paintings form part of the collections thanks to the generosity of private collectors.

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Ca D'oro - Franchetti Gallery Admission Ticket

Ca D'oro - Franchetti Gallery Admission Ticket - Venice, Italy

Duration: 1 to 2 hrs
Location: Venice, Italy

From USD
$17.81

Visit one of the most beautiful palazzi of the Canal Grande – the rightfully named “house of gold”, or Ca d'Oro. The ancient patrician 15th century residence is home to the art collection Baron Giorgio Franchetti, which he donated to the Italian state. The palazzo is decorated in the Venetian Gothic style and has been lovingly restored and preserved though the ages, guaranteeing a fascinating architectural experience ... More info ›

Visit one of the most beautiful palazzi of the Canal Grande – the rightfully named “house of gold”, or Ca d'Oro. The ancient patrician 15th century residence is home to the art collection Baron Giorgio Franchetti, which he donated to the Italian state. The palazzo is decorated in the Venetian Gothic style and has been lovingly restored and preserved though the ages, guaranteeing a fascinating architectural experience. Admire paintings of the Venetian school including the famous San Sebastiano by Andrea Mantegna, works of the Tuscan and the Flemish schools, plus wonderful bronze and Renaissance statues. There is also an interesting collection of ceramics recovered from the Venetian lagoon.

Ca' D'Oro represents the highest and most complete example of the new gothic arquitecture between the end of the 14th Century and the first half of the 15th Century. Palace was built between 1421 and 1440 by Marino Contarini, rich venetian merchant, on the area of a previous venetian-bizantine residence. To its creation took part celebrities like Marco d'Amadio, Matteo Raverti, Giovanni and Bartolomeo Buon, that was also the author of the well in the patio.

Reconstructed on the ancient storey for the previous residence, three archs were added in the innovative project. The whole facade is covered by marble of various shades, underlined by the Verona's red marble, used in the three small coluimns of the second arch. From the floor, a high wall separates the patio from the street, where one can enter through an impressive door crowned by an angel holding the coat of arms of the Contarini family.

Divided among the heirs after Conatrini's death, Ca' D'Oro passed from hand to hand, experiencing internal changes that caused a strong degrade; to the end of the 19th Centurym it was restored by Giovanni Meduna, who arbitrarily added some inexisten parts, by analogy to others. Purchased in 1894 by Baron Giorgio Franchetti, the parts added by Meduna were removed and the palace was taken as much as possible to its 15th Century look, with the addition of mosaics in the entrance floor following the marcian model, and adding red and white marble inthe walls.

Baron Franchetti, that had an important colection of art works, decided to create a museum with its collection and the arquitecture of the palace. At the beginning of the First World War, he found himself in economic difficulties, so he decided to donate the Ca D'Oro and his collection to the State, that from then supported him in the commitment, adding to the Franchetti other collections that were property of the State, and offering him officials to collaborate with to create the museum, that baron was not able to view because of his death.

In addition to the Franchetti collection, that contains paintings (mainly from Tuscany and central Italy, as well as important venetian and flemish pieces), sculptures, carpets, tapestriesand furniture, museum includes sculptures coming from churches destroyed furing the fall of the Venice Republic, from destroyed monuments, bronzes and medals from an ancient paduan collection passed to the Venice Republic, paintings, frescoes and a collection of flemish painting and terracotta models coming from the warehouse of the Accademia Galleries.

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