Donna Giulia, Luxury House
Overlooking the crystaline waters of the Tyrrhenian Sea, in one of the historic buildings of Salerno, this luxurious property offers the best services to a demanding traveler.
All six rooms are decorated with Italian tiles and have a large private bathroom, free Wi-Fi, air conditioning, flat-screen TV and a small safe
Willy’s Home is a delightful attic in the historic center of Salerno, a few steps from the Lungomare, the Verdi Theater and the main tourist attraction of the city, in an area characterized by restaurants and pubs.
The terrace, overlooking the sea and the ancient city, is the ideal place to enjoy breakfast with a sea view or a candlelit dinner. admiring the imposing Bell Tower of the Cathedral and the Castle of Arechi, both lighted at night.
Willy’s Home is for two people (to max 4 people) who want to spend a romantic holiday in Salerno.
La Giulietta - Penthouse
La Giulietta is a luxurious 140sq penthouse, on the sixth floor of the same building where Donna Giulia, Luxury House is located. For its extraordinary position, it is an excellent starting point to plan visits in town and excursions to the Amalfi and Cilento Coast. La Giulietta has two double bedrooms, each with a private bathroom, a living room with a sofa bed, a day-toilet and a spacious full-featured kitchen. All rooms overlook the sea and are equipped with TV, air conditioning and WI- FI.
The penthouse also has a wonderful terrace where you can relax and enjoy a good glass of wine whilist watching the sunset on the Amalfi Coast.
It can comfortably accommodate 4 people (to max 6 people).
Salerno, a city to discover
Salerno is a charming city on the sea, rich in history and culture, between the Amalfi Coast and the Cilento Coast, the Archaeological Park of Paestum and the ancient city of Pompei, a few kilometers from Naples and the Royal Palace of Caserta,
Thanks to its strategic position on the Gulf of Salerno, the city has been the scene of a succession of different dominations, each of which has contributed to the city, making it unique and rich in history, architecture and beauties to be discovered.
The Cathedral of San Matteo with its cloister and medieval bell tower and its baroque crypt, the castle of Arechi, from which you can see a breathtaking view of the city, the Giardini della Minerva, an ancient example of a botanical garden, should definitely be seen. the magnificent church of San Giorgio. And also, the contemporary Salerno with the Maritime Station designed by the Anglo-Iranian archarist Zaha Hadid, the Crescent built on the idea of Ricardo Bofill, the judicial citadel designed by David Chipperfield,
a little bit of history...
The first settlements can be traced back to the Etruscan and Sannitca civilizations, and date back to the VI-V century. b.c, as evidenced by the findings of the Archaeological Area of Fratte, and the remains preserved in the Archaeological Provincial Museum.
They were followed by the Romans who in 194 BC transformed Salerno from a military “Castrum” to “cives Romani”. Via Popilia (now Via Tasso) connected the city with Pompeii, Neapolis and Lucania.
After the fall of the Old Roman Empire of the West, the Byzantine domination followed, then the Lombard. Under the guidance of Arechi II, the city experienced a further cultural impulse: the marvelous complex of San Pietro a Corte built on ancient Roman baths, the Arechi castle, and the foundation of the ancient Medical School of Salerno, the first institution for teaching medicine in the western world. Thanks to it, the city acquired the name of HIPPOCRATICA CIVITAS over time. The medical school was the first in the world to give women access to studies. Trotula de Ruggiero was one of the great medics – known as MULIERES SALERNITANAE – and was recently depicted in the murals of Via Vinciprova by Jorit Agoch, a famous Neapolitan street artist, known for his depictions of San Gennaro and Maradona in Naples and Ahed Tamimi in Bethlehem.
The Norman Robert Guiscard brought Salerno to its maximum splendor and in 1076 he named it the capital of his possessions – Duchy of Puglia and Calabria – thus acquiring the title of OPULENTISSIMA SALERNO. The construction of the Cathedral of San Matteo with its charming cloister dates back to this period.
Salerno, Capital of Italy
In September 1943, during the Second World War, it was the scene of the so-called Salerno landing: with this operation the Allies entered the Tyrrhenian coast of the Italian peninsula and paved the way to advance towards Rome. In the period following the landing, from February 1944, the city hosted the first post-fascist government of Italy (Badoglio government) and the fleeing royal family, becoming in fact the capital of Italy until the liberation of Rome in June 1944. At this juncture there was the so-called Turn of Salerno, with which the anti-fascists, the monarchy and Badoglio found a compromise for a government of national unity. In memory of the role of capital played by the city at the end of the last world war, on 7 January 2012 Salerno received a copy of the first flag.