Vasari Corridor tickets and tours
The Vasari Corridor is a narrow passage, more than one kilometer long, which links Palazzo Vecchio to Palazzo Pitti going through the Uffizi Gallery. ...
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Join this Florence tour along the path of the Medici residences and the Vasari Corridor. Admire the palaces where the members of the powerful family lived.
Acquista i biglietti integrati per la Galleria degli Uffizi e Palazzo Vecchio, passando per il Corridoio Vasariano, riaperto. 1 solo biglietto per 2 famosi musei!
Book the Path of the Prince tour in Florence: visit the Palazzo Vecchio and the Uffizi Gallery passing through the just re-opened Vasari Corridor!
Avoid waiting with these express tickets to Italy's most popular collection of amazing Renaissance art at the Uffizi gallery. Available now!
Don't miss our Florence Duomo Cathedral guided visit. Don't waste your time: explore and admire the inside of the Santa Maria del Fiore church.
See the Uffizi Gallery with express-entry tickets and an expert local guide. Book now for a great experience for small groups!
Discover the iconic landmarks of Florence with an expert local guide and explore the hills overlooking the city and the Arno Valley aboard a coach. Book today!
Un poco de historia
The Vasari Corridor is a narrow passage, more than one kilometer long, which links Palazzo Vecchio to Palazzo Pitti going through the Uffizi Gallery. The Vasari Corridor, designed by Giorgio Vasari – architect of the Uffizi – was commissioned by the Grand Duke Cosimo I in 1565, for the wedding of his son Francesco with Giovanna of Austria. This extraordinary aerial pathway was made to allow the Grand Dukes to move safely from their private residence to the government palace. After the completion of the work, the meat market, which took place on the Ponte Vecchio, was moved to prevent bad smells during the passage of the Grand Duke and, in its place, the goldsmith shops which still occupy the famous bridge today, were added.
From the Vasari Corridor you can enjoy a scenic view of the Arno River and the Church of Santa Felicita. As part of the Uffizi Gallery, the corridor houses one of the largest and most important collections in the world of self-portraits and portraits of the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. The museum path starts from the Uffizi and ends at the Boboli Gardens. Because of the narrowness of the passage, the Vasari Corridor can be visited only by appointment or by booking an exclusive tour covering the visit.