About Sorrento & Amalfi Coast

Sorrento & Amalfi Coast - Italian Breaks

The refined and seductive Italian paradise

1. The magic reflected into the infinite blue

Glamorous, sophisticated, refined and seductive it is so hard to choose the right adjective to describe Amalfi Coast. The stunning 50-kilometer stretch of coastline along the southern edge of Italy’s Sorrentine Peninsula, in the Campania region is legendary and has inspired artists, writers, and such illustrious musicians as Richard Wagner. And it’s little wonder why: Here, vibrant, village-strewn cliffs jut into the sea creating a dramatic union of land, sea and sky.

The famous coastline runs from Punta Campanella to Salerno and includes the picturesque hilltop towns of Positano, Amalfi and Ravello. It is home to Italy’s finest hotels and restaurants, all precariously perched along a beautiful coast of rugged cliffs and sandy coves. Brave the narrow, winding coastal road and discover the hidden treasures of the terraced towns and villages along the way. It’s the most romantic destination, with sheer cliffs and a rugged shoreline dotted with small beaches and pastel-colored fishing villages.

2. Top experiences on The Amalfi Coast

Every year about 5 million people crowd onto the Amalfi coast to experience its UNESCO world heritage landscape and culture, sample its mouth-watering cuisine, and walk in the footsteps of celebrities past and present. Despite existing shoulder to shoulder for hundred of years, there is a surprising amount of variation between the towns on the Amalfi Coast. Here are some tips to figure out which town is best suited to the style and price point of you Amalfi Coast vacation.

Sorrento is the official starting point of the Amalfi Coast and the easiest town to reach. This accessibility is both a blessing and a curse because it places Sorrento firmly on the Amalfi Coast itinerary of most day-trippers – meaning its population swells to the bursting point during the summer high season.

Stay here if: You want to ease into your Amalfi Coast experience; you want to stay somewhere where most everyone speaks English; you want a strategic location for easy travel and day trips within the region; you don’t have a lot of time on the coast; you want a mix between new world conveniences and traditional atmospheres; you want to day-trip from Naples or to Pompeii;

Sant’Agata and Nerano

Sant’Agata is a pretty hill town between two gulfs: the Bay of Naples with the imposing Mount Vesuvius and the Bay of Salerno with the Li Galli Archipelago. A bit off the coast, this tiny hill town has a great view of Capri Island as well. Visit the ancient Greek necropolis nearby, and the Monastero del Deserto, a Carmelite monastery that has been attracting travelers with its gorgeous panorama since Goethe visited in the late 19th century.

Just down the road is the fishing village of Nerano, whose beaches sit in the center of the Punta Campanella Natural Marine Reserve. Its rocky seabed and clear waters are a favorite among scuba divers, but be careful; according to Greek mythology, this is where the sirens sang to tempt Ulysses off course.

Stay here if: You want to explore the Amalfi Coast with your taste buds; you’re interested in ancient Greek history or archeology; you want to follow the footsteps of Ulysses; you don’t mind being off the coast (if you stay in Sant’Agata);

Positano is the Amalfi Coast's most photogenic and sophisticated town, with vertiginous houses tumbling down to the sea in a cascade of sun-bleached peach, pink and terracotta. No less colorful are its steep streets and steps, flanked by wisteria-draped hotels, smart restaurants and fashionable retailers.

Stay here if: You’re want to vacation in luxury with a few A and B-list celebs; you want to shop; you’re physically fit; you want to stay at a sandy (as opposed to rocky) beach; you’re looking to splurge; you’ve come for the nightlife; your idea of an Amalfi Coast vacation includes those pastel-colored houses!

Praiano and Conca dei Marini, located exactly halfway between Amalfi and Positano, tiny Praiano and even tinier Conca dei Marini are far too often overlooked. Much quieter, Praiano is generally considered the most romantic Amalfi Coast town due to its views – extending from the Bay of Positano to the island of Capri – and its gorgeous sunsets. The cherry on top is that Praiano is also a great base for hikers: the famous trail called the Sentiero degli Dei starts from here.

Conca dei Marini is home to just a hundred or so inhabitants living in cottages along the cliffs.

Stay here if: You want non-stop beach time; you don’t need to be near major transportation hubs; you want to soak in the small-town atmosphere; you’re looking for the most romantic spot on the coast; you are on your honeymoon; you’ve come to hike; you want to explore the sea caves nearby.

Amalfi & Atrani

Amalfi is the largest town along the coast and perfect place to stay for those who want the luxury and beauty of Positano without the VIP nightlife. The town has a little something for everyone, with great pebble (and sometimes sandy) beaches as well as interesting culture and history. As one of the region’s main maritime powers since at least the 6th century, Amalfi is packed with historical interest and beautiful medieval buildings.

Stay here if: You’re looking for an energetic daytime atmosphere; you want to be right in the middle of the Amalfi Coast for easy travel to the other towns on the coast; you have many different travel preferences to satisfy; spending a lot of time on great beaches is a priority for you; you’d like some art, architecture, and history along with your beach time.

Ravello is a tiny village that sits back from the coast, perched atop a cliff overlooking the sea. The most romantic places along the coast is known jaw-dropping vistas to ogle the gardens and opulent villas.

Stay here if: You want peace and quiet; you don’t want to share your Amalfi Coast town with the crowds; you don’t mind not being directly on a beach; you don’t mind the lack of nightlife; you want to take beautiful travel photos.

Maiori and Minori

Maiori is home to the biggest beach on the Amalfi Coast as well as a host of other beaches only accessible by boat. Is a perfect destination for families with small children. Is also notable for being an ancient Roman settlement and is home to some spectacular ruins, most notably the Villa Marittima Romana, one of the most important Roman archaeological sites on the coast. After exploring the town, take a boat to the stunning sea cave called the Grotta di Pandora, or some of the other beaches of Maiori accessible only by boat.

Nearby Minori enjoys a fresher microclimate than many towns on the Amalfi Coast and is almost always blessed with a pleasant breeze. Its beach is small and can be cramped, but it also soaks up the sun for the entire day. Known as the “City of Taste”, Minori’s terraces house vineyards and lemon trees, but the town’s real fame comes from its pasta. Minori has been a pasta powerhouse since the 16th century and today its fresh, carefully- made pasta is celebrated nationally. Minori’s restaurants are on the Amalfi Coast itineraries of all real gourmands. Both Minori and Maiori are still curiously crowd-free when compared to the more trendy towns on the Amalfi Coast.

Stay here if: You’re traveling with children and looking for a family-friendly atmosphere; you’re not interested in nightclubs or VIP bars; you’re hoping for a beach with some space between umbrellas; you want to avoid the crowds in Positano, Amalfi, and Ravello; you’re interested in small boat excursions; you’ve come for the pasta!

Cetara and Erchie

Cetara is a picturesque fishing village with a reputation as a gastronomic hotspot. It has been an important fishing center since medieval times and today its deep-sea-tuna fleet is considered one of the Mediterranean’s most important. At night, fishers set out in small boats armed with powerful lamps to fish for anchovies. Right beside Cetara is Erchie, a tiny hamlet with a massive Norman tower on the coast and two small beaches. Legend has it that Hercules founded the town on his arrival from Greece.

Stay here if: You want a no-frills atmosphere that is as unchanged by tourism as you are going to get on the Amalfi Coast; you are a die-hard seafood lover; you’re fascinated by ancient Greek history; you want to relax without the tourists; you’re looking for a good value along the coast.

Vietri sul Mare is technically the last small town on the Amalfi Coast and just two miles from the city of Salerno. As with all the towns along the coast, Vietri sul Mare enjoys great food and great views but its real claim to fame is its rich ceramics tradition. Vietri sul Mare is the cradle of Italy’s brightly- colored earthenware pottery known as majolica. In fact, the whole town seems to be covered in beautiful ceramics!

Stay here if: You don’t need tons of tourist bells and whistles; you want to avoid tourists at all costs; you’re a lover of fine ceramics; you don’t need to hang out with a celebrity crowd; you’ve come for a simple seaside holiday.

Salerno, its size makes it less quaint but gives it an eclectic mix of clubs, pubs, and restaurants next to cathedrals and castles. Its centro storico is also exploding with life. Here you can visit the Medieval Cathedral when you’re not lounging on one of Salerno’s many beaches, which are also bigger than most of the beaches along the typical Amalfi Coast itinerary.

Stay here if: You want to be on the main train line to Rome or Pompeii; you’re looking for convenience; you want a mix of small-town charm and city life; you’re a public transportation pro; you want something less touristy than Sorrento.

3. Sorrento - perfect gateway to the Amalfi Coast

"Vir ' o mar quanto è bell, spira tanto sentimento!" = Look at the sea, how beautiful it is, it inspires so many emotions. It is the most famous line from the classic song Torna a Surriento, one of many tunes dedicated to Italy's famous coastal town of Sorrento.

Sorrento is a small city in the southern part of Italy. It features wonderful hills, deep valleys, and beautiful mountains. Nearby you will find small local villages, prestigious hotels, camping, and even the opportunity to work local farmland if you so choose. Sorrento makes a good starting point for numerous excursions to nearby cities and islands around the famous Amalfi Coast. You will love driving along the coastal and winding roads overlooking the sea. It’s the perfect place for a road trip. Sorrento makes a good base for exploring the region's highlights: to the south is the best of the peninsula’s unspoilt countryside, to the east is the Amalfi Coast, to the north lie Pompeii and other archaeological sites, and offshore lies the fabled island of Capri.

If you are in Sorrento don’t miss to:


  • See the cathedral – Mostly made of intarsia wood, the cathedral overlooks the main street of the town, Corso Italia.

  • Visit the Covent di San Francesco – It preserves important works in wood, representing Saint Francis, and has a rich variety of architectonic styles melded together to form one work. It’s an ideal setting for the art exhibitions, festivals, concerts, and events.

  • Head to Sorrento Cape – Here you can see famous beaches and the archaeological site of the villa of Pollio Felice.

  • Go inside the Duomo – Found on Corso Italia, one shouldn’t let the seemingly simple exterior of this sight detour them from the grandeur that resides inside. The interior is lined with beautiful, original furnishings, including wooden choir stalls and the marble bishop’s throne.

  • Wander the Museo Correale – This is the main museum in Sorrento. The collection here is very extensive and includes Japanese, Chinese, Neapolitan, and European art dating from the 17th-19th centuries.

  • Learn the art of marquetry – Sorrento is known for its marquetry handicrafts, a term which refers to inlaid objects (like pearls or other decorative materials) on wood.

  • Stop by the Archaeological Museum – The Territorial Archaeological Museum George Vallet is a relatively new museum (1999) located in a neoclassical style building. The collection consists of archaeological artifacts unearthed along the Sorrento Peninsula. There are some pieces from the Greek era as well as the Roman.


Sorrento is an extremely fun place to be in. With that thought in mind, there are many fun things to do in Sorrento with complete ease.

Dive along the Cliffs is one of the many fun things to do in Sorrento! The beaches around Sorrento are such that they may not be the greatest – or even the most conducive for actually lazing around but at the same time, you can easily dive from the lower cliffs down to the sea for memories which will quite likely last a lifetime!

Take Gelato Ice Cream making lessons. In Sorrento, or perhaps indeed across Italy, you can never be too far away from gelato ice cream. Specific to Sorrento, not only can you relish some truly delectable flavors, but you can in fact participate in tutorials by the likes of Marco the chef at Gelateria David where instructional lessons in gelato making are imparted!

Rent a scooter – Renting a scooter on Capri is an especially fun and very local way to explore the island.

4. Trips & Tips


  • Head to Capri – Located a quick ferry ride off the coast, the island of Capri is a popular day trip from Sorrento. On Capri, you’ll be able to find beautiful beaches, great seafood, small villages, and some hiking. Make sure you go to the famous blue grotto, a small cave where the light turns the water a neon blue. Try to stay the night and avoid the day trippers. Once they leave, the island gets a lot better!

  • Visit Ischia – Ischia is just like the island of Capri but without all the tourists. It’s cheaper and though it lacks the blue grotto, in my opinion, it’s a better island to visit because of the fewer people.

  • Explore Marina di Puolo – This picturesque seaside village has only about 150 inhabitants and a territory divided into Sorrento and Massa Lubrense. There is also Punta Campanella, a protected area notable for its biodiversity.

  • Visit Punta del Cupo- While on any of the numerous Amalfi Coast tours it makes perfect sense that you head out to visit Punta del Cupo from where you can enjoy some really panoramic and breathtaking views of the entire Amalfi Coast, particularly Mount Vesuvius, the entire Bay of Naples and of course the town of Sorrento itself.

  • An Amalfi Coast Pompeii would be perfect from Sorrento given the fact that both are located so close to one another. In fact while in Sorrento, you can schedule one day for this trip which will allow you to visit Pompeii and see its ruins at leisure with ease.

  • Visit Castello Aragonese – Located on Ischia, this castle dates back to the 5th-century. At various points of time, it has served as a defensive stronghold, a noble’s court, and a convent. Admission to the site costs 10 EUR.


  • Seek out the best beaches by rented boat, with or without a skipper. This outfit rents a variety of motorboats, starting at around €50 per hour or from €150 per day. It also organizes boat excursions, wedding shoots and similar.

5. Welcome to the taste of Sorrento, flavors and aromas

Simple and tasty dishes created with the basic ingredients of the Mediterranean cooking, generally locally produced, characterize the typical cooking of Sorrento Peninsula. The Mediterranean diet is acknowledged everywhere like the most wholesome, natural and complete diet. Oil, tomatoes, mozzarella and spices are the basic ingredients of rich dishes like "cannelloni" (once called "strascinate"), gnocchi alla sorrentina, pasta with beans, stuffed pepper (in dialect called "mbuttunat") or of delicate dishes, such as caprese salad (tomatoes and mozzarella), pasta with courgettes, parmigiana di melenzane (fried aubergines with tomato sauce and mozzarella cheese). At the first place handmade pasta of all kinds, pizza, different kinds of fresh or ripe cheese, sausages, vegetables cooked in different ways as side dish with all kinds of meat and fish.

It is a triumph of specialities: sfogliatelle, caprese (the most famous almond cake), genuine ice- creams, delizia al limone (lemon cake), and many tasty digestive liqueurs locally produced: lemon liqueur (the famous "limoncello"), nut liqueur ("nocillo" or "nocito"), liquorice liqueur, sweet fennel liqueur, etc.

If you want to experience the taste of Sorrento you should try the Food Walking Tour. Taste your way through the charming Italian city of Sorrento on this small-group food tour. On a leisurely walk with a local guide, visit eight popular local eateries, family-owned delis and markets to enjoy a wide range of generous tastings, all adding up to a satisfying lunch. Enjoy classic Italian specialties including gnocchi, panini, buffalo mozzarella, cured meats, Neapolitan pastries and gelato. Wash your tastings down with local beer, wine and limoncello! In the late morning, meet at Piazza Tasso Sorrento, Sorrento's main square, for your 3-hour food tour. Your passionate local guide will lead you on a leisurely walk through central Sorrento, revealing the southern Italian city’s old-world charm and fantastic culinary delights and traditions. Savor authentic Sorrentine dishes and sip local libations on your visits to eight specialty food shops, markets and family-owned favorites. Come hungry, as these tastings add up to a very satisfying lunch! As you walk, admire the postcard-worthy cliff side dotted with stacked houses and lemon and olive groves, with majestic Mount Vesuvius as the backdrop. Your first stop is a local pasticceria, where you'll try traditional sfogliatelle (a shell-shaped, filled pastry). Follow with a classic Italian panini and palle e riso, the Neapolitan version of arancini. These fried rice balls are a southern Italy staple. Visit a family-owned deli market for real buffalo mozzarella, local cheese and salumi (a cured meat, not to be confused with salami). Sample the area's oldest handcrafted beer, and then savor Sorrento's famous pasta dish with wine at a local trattoria. You'll also learn how Sorrento's famous lemons are turned into limoncello — the must-try beverage of southern Italy. Your meal concludes with the perfect treat: gourmet gelato! You’ll return to Piazza Tasso Sorrento around 1:30 pm with a happy belly.

After experiencing the beauty of the Amalfi Coast, all that’s left to do is sit down and sample some of the typical dishes of the region. From traditional trattorias, and pizzerias to fancy Michelin stars restaurants the Sorrentine Peninsula has serious foodie credentials. Where to have the best culinary experiences on Italy’a Amalfy Coast?

Don Alfonso 1890 is located in Sant’Agata sui Due Golfi (Massa Lubrense) a small hamlet just to the south of Sorrento. The restaurant holds two Michelin Stars for its superb cuisine and wine cellar. The restaurant owns its own farm, Le Perraciole, on the Sorrentine Peninsula, that supplies ingredients like the extra-virgin olive oil used at Don Alfonso. The exceptional wine cellar houses 25,000 bottles in tunnels that date back many centuries.

In the heart of Sorrento lies Il Buco, here you can sit outside just a few moments’ walk away from the sea, or inside where once were the wine cellars of an old monastery.

 Critics reckon Il Buco serves some of the best food in Sorrento, and the Michelin Guide has awarded the restaurant one of its coveted stars. There’s a tasting menu, a traditional menu, an à la carte menu, or you can let the chef devise a meal for you. The traditional menu features dishes like candelapasta with Neapolitan ragout sauce, and beef roulade stuffed with escarole and potatoes.

Another central Sorrento spot for excellent cuisine is Ristorante Museo Caruso. The customer reviews describe the food as the ‘best meal in Italy,’ and the restaurant holds a Certificate of Excellence from TripAdvisor. The restaurant is named after the famous operatic tenor Enrico Caruso, born and raised in Naples. The menu is traditional but is combined with modern techniques and beautiful, contemporary presentation. Inspiration comes from the Mediterranean and classic Neapolitan flavors and dishes.

Another place with a Certificate of Excellence from TripAdvisor in the historic center of Sorrento is Ristorante Tavernallegra, which opened in 2010 in what was once the stable area of a 15th-century palazzo on the Via Pietà, close to the cathedral. On the menu are specials including linguine with lobster, chateaubriand fillet of beef for two, and prawns on a bed of chicory and local Sorrento lemons.

You’ll find Bagni Delfino down the coast from central Sorrento at Marina Grande, an old fishing village that still retains a lot of old world charm. The restaurant sits on the

 waterfront, and from there, diners can enjoy spectacular views across the Bay of Naples to the huge, sprawling city in the distance. Family-owned since opening in 1968, Bagni

 Delfino is ranked number two out of 229 restaurants in Sorrento, according to the customer reviews on TripAdvisor – that’s better than the restaurants with Michelin Stars!

Discover the panoramic view of the Sorrento and Amalfi Coast from "Dolce Far Niente". This fun, yet elegant restaurant offers local and authentic Italian cuisine, using local meats and fish, as well as fruits and vegetables  from Casale Villarena's own organic garden.

In Positano, Il San Pietro di Positano on via Laurito is a beautiful hotel, Michelin-starred and expensive. Go for an evening drink; sit on the terrace overlooking the sea and it will feel as though you are in a film. The waiters wear bow ties and the drinks come on silver salvers, and although it is €15 for one cocktail, they come with the very best local nuts and olives. The cocktails are wonderful things like rosemary-and-gin fizzes. Afterwards you can go and get a pizza somewhere cheaper, or dine at Next2, a modern and friendly restaurant run by a mother and daughter with an excellent and delicate touch.

Da Vicenzo: excellent regional food. Founded in 1958, this restaurant is now run by the third generation and it’s going as strong as ever. Solid Neapolitan dishes are refined with modern touches in this cheerful and lively place. Go for fried anchovies (delicately dressed in garlic and fried mint), grilled octopus with fried artichokes, grilled squid with ricotta cream, tomatoes and basil, and rigatoni with Neapolitan ragu (prepared with beef and pork sausages in a tomato based stew, this is a typical Sunday lunch).

La Cambusa: their main focus is fresh seafood. Sit on the upstairs terrace overlooking the beach in this pretty restaurant furnished with pastel-colored tables and bright tile floors. Pine trees on the beach, an ocean breeze, the sight of Le Galli archipelago (home of the sirens, according to the ancient myth and also of the legendary Russian ballet dancer Rudolf Nureyev) in the distance heighten the romantic charm.

6. Explore Sorrento and Ravello best events and festivals

For all the lovers of good music and concerts of classical music, the Ravello Festival is a must. Famous for its tranquil atmosphere, Ravello is positioned on the Amalfi Coast on a 350 metres high hill, offering various architecturally refined buildings. In 1880, admiring this marvelous scenary, Wagner drew inspiration for his Parsifal. Today, in his memory, in the garden of a villa, concerts of the Ravello festival are held. The Festival spans between diverging cultural areas, ranging from symphony, to chamber music, dance, visual art, cinema, literature, science, design and, for the first time, also theatre. This Festival is traditionally staged at Villa Rufolo and Villa Cimbrone.

Lemon Festival Massa Lubrense, gastronomical festival dedicated to the lemon. Every year in July, in Piazza Vescovado, Massa Lubrense, a festival dedicated to the aromatic citrus of Sorrento is staged: the lemon. The festival aims to celebrate the smell, taste and the manner in which the lemon is cultivated and consumed according to the secrets passed down for centuries from generation to generation. The products, typically based on the lemon, are numerous: citrus honey, lemon cream gelato, lemon crushed ice, delizie (lemon delicious), mousse, baba` al limone (traditional cake soaked in a lemon liqueur) and Limoncello.

The Grape Festival in Sorrento, in October, the biggest protagonist of this annual event is grapes and their diverse uses. The festival provides a rich program of activities that is not limited only to aspects of the exhibition and its stands, but also includes music, shows and cabaret.

The "Pesce Azzurro" is a traditional Sorrentine event in October not to miss; whoever may feel like tasting these genuine specialties, immerging in the aromas of fresh catch and salty shores, the ‘’Pesce Azzurro’’ Festival in Marina Grande is where to be!

Sorrento Jazz, one of the many events in Sorrento dedicated to music, is the Sorrento Jazz Festival, that includes an abundant musical program dedicated to all the lovers of jazz music. The Festival is held in differing locations, like the Saint Francis Cloister (Chiostro di San Francesco), churches or historical villas. Sorrento Jazz lasts approximately one week and occurs between the months of August and September.

7. Accomodation In Sorento & Amalfi Coast

CASA SUCALE- Villa in Sorrento & Amalfi Coast

This lovely property is located in the Sorrento area, close by Termini which is in one of the Sorrento Coast's least explored corners. Termini is between Marciano and  Massa Lubrense in the rugged hills that cascade to the Mediterranean Sea. While the village is small, it has everything for daily life, including a grocer, a butcher, a pharmacy, some restaurants and coffee bars. There is even a ceramic shop and a limoncello vendor.


This Residence is immersed in large 30,000 sq m gardens of well tendered lawns, shrubs and mature trees. Approx 50 apartments/hotel suites share the lovely large pool, with its bar and restaurant area. It is ideally placed not only for visiting the majestic Greek Temples in Paestum, The national Park of Cilento, the Amalfi coast, the wonderful sandy beaches but also for tasting the excellent freshly caught seafood and the buffalo mozzarella, a speciality of the area. The private sandy beach with umbrellas and chairs (included in the price) is only 300 metres away, across a road with limited traffic and through a scented pinewood. The residence offers entertainment by the pool area and a mini club (age 3-11years) together with open air dancing till midnight, to ensure that guests of all ages have an enjoyable holiday. All apartments have satellite TV and are furnished with modern functional furniture.


Located in the charming bay of Marina del Cantone, the villa is surrounded by terraces, balconies and a small garden with olive and citrus trees. Just a stone throw away from Nerano's beaches and the Amalfi Coast, Casa Silvana offers beautiful views over the nearby bay and landscape. With modern furnishings and wide glass doors and windows, it is a perfect place for a relaxing holiday.


Right in the centre of Positano in a quiet area with stunning views, Casa Mareluna (220 sq m) is within walking distance from the very heart of this lively village. It is exquisitely furnished with antiques and the dining, sitting and master bedroom all open out to the enchanting garden with spectacular views over the sea. Entrance from garden into a small sitting area with curtain divider to a double bedroom with bathroom. To the right there is a sitting room leading into a further sitting/dining area.


Located on the road between Sorrento and Positano, Villa Cordelia offers wonderful views over the Bay of Naples and Vesuvius. With windows on both sides, a large patio and terrace, garden and private pool, the villa is the ideal location for a great holiday. The villa is completely private and stands alone, with private garden, patios and terraces.

Events in Sorrento & Amalfi Coast





Ravello Classical Music Festival June to September Societa' dei Concerti di Ravello Via Trinita' 3 - 84010 Ravello (SA) Tel. +39 089 858149 or 858335
Fax +39 089 858249
e-mail: info@rcs.amalficoast.it

Napoli TEATRO SAN CARLO All seasons Via San Carlo 98F - 80132 Napoli Tel. +39 081 7972331 or 7972412 or 7972111
Fax +39 081 7972306
Ticket Office open every day
10:00AM -1:00 PM and 4:30 to 6:30 PM (except Mondays)

Napoli FESTIVAL of San GENNARO 19th September Naples (Campania) A religious ceremony honoring the patron saint of the city.