Naples holiday house rental, Chiaia with internet access and walking and TV


from £35 /night help Price for guests, Nights

from £35 /night help Price for guests, Nights

Estimated nightly price based on a weekly stay. Excludes fees (if applicable). Enter your dates to see the total cost.

House / 1 bedrooms / sleeps 2 Home 647651

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House / 1 bedrooms / sleeps 2

Key Info
  • Nearest beach 5 km
  • Great for children of all ages
  • Car not necessary
  • No pets allowed

Siamo a pochi passi dal porto per Capri, Ischia e dalla stazione della metro stazione UNIVERSITÀ'.

letto matrimoniale/ o a scelta due letti singoli

bagno in camera con box doccia, riscaldamento autonomo tv in camera. cambio biancheria ogni 3 giorni .

Inoltre è disponibile al piano superiore una cucina nuovissima dove verrà servita la colazione mattutina dalle ore 8:00 alle ore 10:00.

Per la sua posizione centrale è ideale per raggiungere agevolmente ogni zona della città di Napoli anche a piedi ed è servito da tutti i mezzi pubblici di trasporto.

Il sito di Ospitalità si trova a pochissimi metri dalla neo stazione metropolitana fermata Università, a pochi passi si trova il Porto con i traghetti e gli aliscafi per: Capri, Ischia,Procida, Sorrento, Positano, Amalfi, Sicilia, Sardegna, Tunisia e Isole Eolie.

situato a Napoli iha il vanto di trovarsi in prossimità dei punti d'interesse più famosi della città, tra cui:

L'Università di Napoli Federico II | La Metropolitana di Napoli | Il Centro Storico (San Gregorio Armeno, Spaccanapoli, Napoli Sotterranea, Piazza del Gesù, Santa Chiara)


Trasferimenti da /per Aereoporto,

Culla /Lettino per Bambini ( a richiesta)

Riscaldamento Autonomo

Animali non accettati

Servizio Laudry personalizzato ( prezzi convenienti)

Organizzazione tour personalizzati con autista per Pompei -Vesuvio- Sorrento- Positano ed Amalfi

Nelle immediate vicinanze vi sono garage custoditi 24 ore, stazionamento dei taxi e fermate di tutti i mezzi pubblici.

Size Sleeps up to 2, 1 bedrooms
Rooms 1 bedroom, 2 bathrooms of which 1 Family bathrooms and 1 Shower rooms
Nearest beach MARECHIARO POSILLIPO. 5 km
Will consider Corporate bookings, Long term lets (over 1 month)
Access Car not necessary
Nearest Amenities 1 km
Nearest travel links Nearest airport: ALIBUS 10 km, Nearest railway: BUS- TAXI- 2 km
Family friendly Great for children of all ages
Notes No pets allowed, No smoking at this property

Features and Facilities

Luxuries Internet access, Staffed property
General Central heating, TV, Wi-Fi available
Standard Iron, Hair dryer
Utilities Fridge
Furniture Double beds (1), Dining seats for 6, Lounge seats for 4
Other Linen provided, Towels provided
Outdoors Shared garden
Access Not suitable for wheelchair users

The Campania region


The city of Naples never fails to enchant inquisitive

guests and travellers just like legend

tells us that the mythical mermaid

Partenope once did from these very shores.

Situated in the heart of Europe and the Mediterranean,

Naples is home to countless

artistic treasures that any visitor to the city

should endeavour to see. These treasures

include the historic city centre listed by

UNESCO as a World Heritage Site; the palaces,

churches, catacombs and underground

tunnels and the city's Archaeological

Museum; the seats of power from medieval

and Renaissance times clustered around

Castel Nuovo and the Royal Palace; and the

glorious seafront sweeping from Castel

dell'Ovo up to Posillipo.

The hilly area of the Vomero is home to

museum collections that are amongst the

finest in the world and which are displayed

in the immaculately restored and

renovated seats of the Royal Palace of Capodimonte

and the Charterhouse of San


A walk through the 20th-century city

brings the visitor to the Rationalist architecture

of the Mostra d'Oltremare, the

city's vast exhibition complex, and to the

nearby Città della Scienza science museum,

a testament to the redevelopment of

industrial archaeology sites and the originality

of a scientific tradition that continues.

Exploring the city's settings for

contemporary art, such as the Naples Palace

of Arts, the Donnaregina Museum of

Contemporary Art and the stazioni d'arte

(a unique example of art exhibitions and installations

in some of the city's metro stations),

we can tangibly see the creativity of

a cultural panorama that is in a state of

continual ferment.

Despite the difficulties and contradictions

inherent to all great metropolises, deep

down Naples remains a reality that is out

of the ordinary. It is a reality that has to be

lived, admired and tasted with each one

of our senses: for its wealth of art and

culture and its mild climate; for its theatre

and musical events, exhibitions, fairs

and religious festivals; for its 'foodie

opportunities with the discovery of a

gastronomic tradition that is centuries old

and boasts marvellous seafood and

unique 'typical' produce.


Centro storico e City center.


The origins of the city are lost in time and

tantalising myths. The most widely believed

theory is that Neapolis was built by

the Greeks in the fifth century BC. In 326

BC, the city was declared a Roman colony

and, after the fall of the Roman Empire,

Naples became the capital of an important

Duchy that succeeded in resisting the

invasion of the Longobards. In 1137, the

Duchy was however conquered by the

Normans, who brought about the integration

of different ethnic groups in the city.

The Normans also developed the port,

which would go on to become the most

important port in the Mediterranean.

After the death of Frederick II of Swabia,

Charles of Anjou made his triumphant

entry into Naples in 1266. Power passed

to Alfonso of Aragon in 1442 after a lengthy

war which had brought the kingdom

to its knees. The city however recovered

quickly with the building of impressive

civil engineering projects (such as the

construction of sewers and roads) and reconstruction


Other civil engineering works, such as the

opening of Via Toledo, the building of the

Spanish Quarter and the restoration of

the Riviera di Chiaia, were carried out during

the two centuries of Spanish rule

(1503-1707). The Bourbons arrived in

1734 and governed the Kingdom of Naples

until 1860 when Italy was unified.

The “belly” of Naples is its Greco-Roman

historic centre where we can feel the very

heart of the city beat. A look at the map of

this area shows a grid formation divided by

three street axes: the 'decumanus' roads

running from east to west cut at right angles

by the so-called 'cardo' roads that run

from north to south. This is also the “cultural”

centre of Naples, with the seat of the

city's primary university located in Via Mezzocannone,

as well as the literary cafés in

Piazza Bellini, the bookshops of Port'Alba,

and the Italian Institute for Historical Studies

in Via Benedetto Croce.

Piazza del Gesù Nuovo is the gateway to

the old city. The steeple of the Immacolata

(1747) and the church of Gesù Nuovo

introduce the visitor to the baroque spirituality

of the city, whilst just a short distance

away stands the austere church of

Santa Chiara. Built in 1310 by Robert of

Anjou, this church houses the 14th-century

sepulchral monuments of the Anjou

royal family. A wander through the famous

Cloister of the Clarisses is a must

with the visitor discovering a Naples that

is suddenly cloaked in silence and sweetly

scented by wisteria and narcissus.

In Via Benedetto Croce stands the 13thcentury

Palazzo Filomarino della Rocca,

once home to 20th-century philosopher

and historian Benedetto Croce. It was here

that Croce founded the Italian Institute for

Historical Studies, which remains a vibrant

seat of learning to this day.

Piazza San Domenico is one of the most famous

urban legacies from the Aragonese

rule, demonstrating the successful coexistence

of different architectural styles

that include the 13th-century church that

was the 'official' church of the Aragonese

dynasty, the 17th-century steeple of San

Domenico and the glorious facades of the

18th-century Palazzo Corigliano - today

home to the University Institute of Oriental

Studies - and finally Palazzo Sansevero.

In Piazzetta Nilo, we find the Hellenistic

statue of the river god Nile, unearthed in

the Medieval period and known affectionately

by the Neapolitans as the 'Body of Naples'.

Here we can also visit the small 14thcentury

church of Sant'Angelo a Nilo, which

houses the fine renaissance tomb of Cardinal

Rinaldo Brancaccio.

Strolling along Via San Biagio dei Librai

(also known as Spaccanapoli), we can

peer into a profusion of shops selling

antiques, jewellery, and religious articles

and vestments. At number 14, we

find a 17th-century masterpiece of late

Mannerism: the chapel of Monte di

Pietà, built into the monumental Palazzo

Carafa. Almost hidden from sight down

a side street called Vico San Domenico,

we find the small yet extraordinary Sansevero

Chapel, a spectacular baroque

chapel that houses a true masterpiece:


sculpture of The Veiled Christ by

Giuseppe Sanmartino.

With its bustling crowds, Via San Gregorio

Armeno is the centre of the Neapolitan artisan

scene. In the two months running up

to Christmas, this street becomes the liveliest

in the historic city centre and is filled

with stalls selling figurines and decorations

for nativity scenes. A visit to the cloister attached

to the church of San Gregorio Armeno

with its gardens, orchards and citrus

groves is not to be missed. At the end of this

road, we find ourselves in the heart of the

Greco-Roman city, which was once upon a

time home to the Greek agora and then the

Roman forum. The centre of this area was

where we now find Piazza San Gaetano,

which is home to the church of San Paolo

Maggiore, built between the 8th and 9th

centuries, and the church of San Lorenzo

Maggiore, where Italian author and poet

Giovanni Boccaccio first met his beloved

Fiammetta on Easter Saturday in 1336.

One of the entrances to underground Naples

is in Piazza San Gaetano and it is here

that we can join a two-hour guided tour

through the immense network of tunnels

and chamber. The tour is an exciting and

fascinating experience that reveals the secrets,

history and the myths of the city.

The small church of Santa Maria del Purgatorio

ad Arco in Via Tribunali features bizarre

baroque decorations that symbolise

the devotion of the Neapolitan people to the

“poor souls”, known locally as the “pezzentelle”,

because they died without relatives.

A little further ahead, we find the church of

San Pietro a Majella which has been home

to one of the most famous musical conservatories

in Italy since 1826. The church

houses spectacular masterpieces of 17thcentury

Italian painting by Mattia Preti. The

nearby Piazza Bellini boasts a number of

literary cafés and this buzzing square is at

its liveliest in the evening. If we go in the opposite

direction and head towards the last

section of Via Tribunali, we find the church

of the Girolamini, where it is possible to visit

the Quadreria dei Girolamini (picture gallery)

with its collection of works from the

16th through to the 18th century.

Via dei Tribunali intersects with Via Duomo,

which takes its name from the city's gothic

cathedral. The cathedral was completed

under Robert of Anjou in 1313, with the exception

of the façade, which collapsed together

with the bell tower during the earthquake

of 1349 and which has been

reconstructed a number of times. On the

left side of the nave, we see the entrance to

the early Christian basilica of Santa Restituta,

founded in the 4th century by the Emperor

Constantine, but which today has a

spectacular baroque interior. The large

fragments of mosaic flooring most likely

belong to another early Christian basilica,

the cathedral of Santa Stefania,which was

added to the site in the 6th century.

Santa Maria Archaeological remains from Greek and Roman

ages can be visited under Santa Restituta.

On the right side of the apse, we find the

entrance to the baptistery of San Giovanni

in Fonte. Built between the 4th and 5th century,

it is the oldest building of its kind in the

Christian West. The chapel of the Tesoro di

San Gennaro (the patron saint of Naples),

which was built between 1609 and 1637, is

a must see and it is here that a vial of the

saint's blood is displayed to the public for

two weeks each year on the occasion of the

miracle of its liquefaction.

At number 288 Via Duomo, we find the

Museo Civico Filangieri. The museum's

collection is made up of a vast range of objets

d'art, from weapons to porcelain, from

paintings to costumes, and from books to


In a side street beyond the cathedral on the

right, we find the Palazzo Donnaregina,

home to a large international museum of

contemporary art. The museum, which is

known by its acronym, MADRE, was designed

by the famous Portuguese architect

Alvaro Siza. The permanent collection is

made up of works by artists who have collaborated

with the city in the past and includes

Long, Bianchi, Clemente, Horn, Kapoor,

Kounellis, Paolini, Sol Lewitt and

Serra to name just a few.

Once we have crossed Via Duomo, and we

are once again on Via dei Tribunali, we will

see the church of Pio Monte della Misericordia

on the right. Founded in 1601, it is

one of the city's oldest charitable institutions.

Above the octagonal church's high

altar hangs The Seven Acts of Mercy, one

of Caravaggio's masterpieces. At the end of

Via dei Tribunali, we find ourselves in front

of the Castel Capuano, which is the second

oldest of the city's four castles after Castel

dell'Ovo. Built in the Norman era, Castel

Capuano became the Palace of Justice in

the 16th century, a function that it still has

to this day. Here we also find one of Naples'

many gates, Porta Capuana. Built in 1484,

this was the most important gate the western

side of the city. Two of the city's most

picturesque markets, specialising in fish,

fruit and vegetables, can be found here and

near Porta Nolana, close to the railway station

in Piazza Garibaldi. Not far away, we

find the church of San Giovanni a Carbonara,

built between 1343 and 1418. Our

final stop is Piazza Mercato, one of the key

spots in Neapolitan history. This is where

Conradin of Swabia was beheaded in 1268

and where Masaniello rallied the people

during the anti-Spanish revolt that he led

in 1647. The square is dominated by one of

the most popular and venerated churches

in Naples, the Basilica of Santa Maria del

Carmine, dedicated to Santa Maria la

Bruna. And finally, in Via Nuova Marina, we

arrive at the port. Begun by Charles II with

the building of the Molo Angioino (Angevin

Pier), the port was extended over the centuries

until the first half of the 20th century

when it reached its present day dimensions.

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Sleeps 2

    from £35 /night help

    Estimated nightly price based on a weekly stay. Excludes fees (if applicable). Enter your dates to see the total cost.



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      Martina C.

      45% Response rate

      Calendar last updated:08 Aug 2015

      Based in Italy

      Languages spoken
      • English
      • French
      • Spanish
      • Italian

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