Santa María del Fiore Cathedral: located in the Piazza del Duomo (yes, it is named after the cathedral because it is its most important building), this imposing cathedral, built of marble of various colours, deserves to be appreciated from all angles when standing in front of it. There are no words to describe the details of its façade. This construction was one of the greatest exponents of Christianity between the 13th and 14th centuries and was a reflection of the Florentine power and splendour of the time.
Ponte Vecchio; Of Medieval origin, the Ponte Vecchio, which crosses the Arno River and connects the two parts of the city, is considered the oldest stone bridge in Europe. It is also undoubtedly one of the most beautiful bridges in the world. It is the only original bridge that remains in the whole city and which withstood the bombings of the Second World War.
Campanile Di Giotto: the 84-metre-high bell tower of the church of Santa Maria del Fiore. Together with the cathedral and the baptistery, these three elements form an ensemble, although each has its own separate entrance. If you want to appreciate one of the most striking views of the city, with Brunelleschi's dome in the foreground, you will "only" have to climb its 414 steps to the top of the bell tower. There is a fee for the climb, but the views are well worth it. You can buy tickets on the same Web site as for Brunelleschi's dome.
Galeria Degli Uffizi: whether you are an art lover or not, you have surely seen or heard of the "Birth of Venus" (Sandro Botticelli) or the "Medusa" (Caravaggio). And, of course, if you are an art lover, it is very likely that you are also familiar with works such as the "Adoration of the Magi" (Leonardo da Vinci), "The Venus of Urbino" (Titian) or the "Madonna of the Goldfinch" (Raphael). Well, all these and many other works by Renaissance artists of the stature of Michelangelo, Leonardo da Vinci, Caravaggio, Raphael and Botticelli can be found in the Uffizi Gallery in what is one of the most famous art collections in the world.