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Is there anything more romantic than losing yourself in Venice? The world’s most magical city is a tangle of quiet streets, each instincts guide through the calli and the campi, over the city’s bridges and into its breathtaking churches. And seeing the view of the lagoon at with a story and a treasure to be discovered. The best means of transportation is your feet, so wear comfortable shoes and let your sunset is an unforgettable experience. Summer is a great time to visit, but it does get hot, but to take a break from the heat and refresh yourself, there’s always the Lido beach, one of the most beautiful stretches of sand in Italy.
THE VENICE FILM FESTIVAL AT THE LIDO DI VENEZIA
The Lido di Venezia is an island known for being the home of the Venice International Film Festival. It is one of the oldest festivals in the industry, dating back to 1932
A RACE AT THE GRAN CANALE
Sometimes I like to play tourist in my own town. The camera strung around my neck let's me blend in with the colourful mass of summer tourists. According to the latest statistics, each year nearly 20 million foreigners peacefully invade the alleys and small squares of Venice.
There are few areas of the city that they don't get to these days, although it may be in smaller numbers than the crowds visiting the main tourists destinations like Piazza San Marco or the Rialto.
THE JEWISH GHETTO
The ancient Jewish quarter of Venice was named after the old foundry (getto) that once stood here. This was the first ghetto ever created, and Jews were forced to live here from 1516 until the 1800s. Now, the large central campo is the perfect place to take a break from the hordes of tourists. It’s quiet and shady, and so well preserved that it’s not hard to half shut your eyes and imagine the daily life of its inhabitants in centuries past. The ghetto is also home to a Jewish Museum of Venice, found in a unique architectural complex that includes two tiny synagogues.