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What to see in Trevi

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Discover What to see in Trevi 

While you walk along Trevi’s narrow, winding alleys you’ll be filled with the relaxing spirit of the village, where you can experience total peace of mind. The sun peeps through between the rooftops, the voices and sounds of everyday life intertwine with the song of the swallows in spring, and then the extraordinary beauty of the historic centre reveals its most surprising treasure troves: noble Renaissance palazzi such as Palazzo Manenti, Urighi or Valenti, next to 15th-century houses and medieval workshops, such as those in Via Ombrosa.

We recommend you start your tour from Porta del Lago. From there, you’ll walk in the opposite direction the road walked by those who were condemned to death. From the square, they passed in front of the church of San Giovanni, and went through the door to go to the ‘Montarone delle forche’ (gallows), where the village hospital now stands. Pressing on, you will arrive in Piazza Mazzini, the hub of the village, where the most important events take place, such as Ottobre Trevano. Here you’ll see the Torre Civica, the Palazzo Comunale and the Palazzo del Governatore, formerly of the ‘Podestà’. Once you are in the square you can take any of the streets branching off and go and discover, step by step, all sorts of sights and monuments. Walking along Via San Francesco, you will come across the splendid 14th-century church of San Francesco, which houses the oldest organ in Umbria, and the convent, now hosting the Museo della Civiltà dell’Ulivo and an Art Gallery of works from the area, like those by Giovanni di Pietro and Pinturicchio. When you leave the convent, stop for a few minutes to admire the stunning Umbrian valley from a panoramic viewpoint over the city walls: in front of you, among the trees, you will also see the convent of San Martino, which is well worth a visit, all the better at sunset.

On the top of the hill you’ll see the church of Sant’Emiliano (Duomo) and, on the same piazza, Palazzo Lucarini, a Centre for Contemporary Art. A place you should not miss is Villa Fabri, and in particular the Cappella dei Boemi in the basement, the second example in Italy of the Beuron school.

At this point, you’ll have discovered more or less every nook and cranny of the centre of Trevi, so at this point you should head down the hill and visit the sanctuary of the Madonna delle Lagrime, a treasure chest of masterpieces by Pietro Perugino and Giovanni di Pietro (aka Spagna).

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