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2 don’t miss itineraries if you have 4-6 hours in Naples

shopping - dobedoo

You just arrived in Naples and you only have 4-6 hours to see the city? Don’t worry, we have just the right itinerary for you! Leaving the port, there are several possible itineraries, including different attractions and hotspots, and the one we’re suggesting here is aimed at seeing as much as possible of the city’s historical center, if you have just 4-6 hours at your disposal.

 

Basic

Piazza Bovio

If you turn right when exiting the port, in a few minutes you’ll find yourself in Piazza Bovio (Piazza Borsa). Well-known for the Stock-exchange palace and the monument in honor of Vittorio Emanuele II. Continuing on Corso Umberto I, after admiring the beautiful building of Naples’ University Federico II, you can go up Via Mezzocannone, one of the liveliest streets in the city, frequented by students and young people throughout the day.

Piazza San Domenico

Uphill Via Mezzocannone you’ll find yourself in Piazza San Domenico Maggiore, with its majestic obelisk and its must-see church. Behind the piazza is the Cappella di San Severo, which houses the breath-taking Cristo Velato. Adjacent to the square you can see Piazzetta Nilo and Via San Biagio dei Librai, where you can truly get in touch with the Neapolitan culture: you’re in Spaccanapoli, a perfect mix of food places (offering traditional local cuisine), youth bars, shops, boutiques and artisanal workshops.

San Gregorio Armeno

From Spaccanapoli you can turn on Via San Gregorio Armeno, famous worldwide as the street of the Nativity-scene makers. Anywhere you turn, you will find workshops to admire and purchase the traditional Neapolitan Nativity Scene figures. Between the shops you will find the Church of San Gregorio Armeno (also known as Church of Santa Patrizia), one of the oldest churches in the city.

Duomo

At the end of Via San Biagio dei Librai you will find yourself on Via Duomo, where you can admire Jorit’s famous mural dedicated to San Gennaro and visit Naples’ Duomo, the church that houses the treasure of San Gennaro as well as the ceremony of the miracle of the liquefaction of the saint’s dried blood.

Via dei Tribunali

You can then head back on Spaccanapoli’s parallel street, Via dei Tribunali, a definite must for everyone planning to experience the authentic Neapolitan pizza. Noteworthy attractions found in this famous street include the Basilica di San Paolo Maggiore, the Basilica di San Lorenzo Maggiore and Napoli Sotterranea (Naples Underground)

Piazza del Gesù Nuovo

After enjoying the view of Piazza Bellini (at the end of Via dei Tribunali) and taking the picturesque Via San Sebastiano, you will reach Piazza del Gesù Nuovo, which houses two of the city’s most suggestive and culturally rich attractions: the Santa Chiara complex and the Chiesa del Gesù Nuovo. Crossing the square with its beautiful obelisk, you can descend toward Piazza Monteoliveto and the Chiesa di Sant’Anna dei Lombardi.

Piazza Carità

Continuing uphill from Piazza Monteoliveto you will reach Piazza Carità, home to the monument in honor of Salvo D’Acquisto and access point to Via Toledo (Via Roma), one of the city’s oldest streets, well known for its unique variety of shopping venues, food kiosks, historical buildings and artistic / cultural hotspots.

Piazza del Plebiscito

At the end of Via Toledo is Piazza Trieste e Trento, home to the Fontana del Carciofo (Fountain of Artichoke) and the Chiesa di San Ferdinando. Continuing across it, you will find yourself in the most famous of the city’s squares, Piazza del Plebiscito: from here, you can access the Basilica Reale Pontificia San Francesco di Paola for free, while you will need a ticket to enter the Palazzo Reale (Royal Palace).

Piazza Municipio

Heading back toward the port through Via San Carlo and Via Vittorio Emanuele III, you will find the Teatro San Carlo and the Maschio Angioino, both visitable with a paid ticket. The itinerary ends in Piazza Municipio, a strategic panoramic spot from which you can admire and photograph the Maschio Angioino (Castel Nuovo), the Vesuvio and (from downhill) the Certosa di San Martino. This beautiful square is also enriched by the statue of Neptune.

 

Do-not-miss free places
Piazza Bovio
Piazza San Domenico Maggiore
Chiesa di San Domenico Maggiore
Chiesa di San Gregorio Armeno
Murales San Gennaro
Piazza San Gaetano
Piazza del Gesù Nuovo
Chiesa di Santa Chiara
Chiesa del Gesù Nuovo
Chiesa di Sant’Anna dei Lombardi
Galleria Umberto I
Piazza Trieste e Trento
Basilica Reale Pontificia San Francesco di Paola
Piazza Municipio
Panoramic spots for photos
Piazza San Domenico Maggiore
Cristo Velato (Cappella di San Severo)
Spaccanapoli
Via San Gregorio Armeno
Murales San Gennaro
Duomo
Piazza del Gesù Nuovo
Galleria Umberto I
Piazza Municipio (in the background the Gulf and Vesuvio, from downhill the Certosa)
Piazza del Plebiscito (Basilica, Palazzo Reale, Certosa from downhill, Vesuvio behind the Palazzo Reale)
Do-not-miss paid attractions (we suggest to pick just 1 if you only have 2-3 hours)
Cappella San Severo
Napoli Sotterranea
Basilica San Lorenzo Maggiore
Chiostro di Santa Chiara
Palazzo Zevallos
Palazzo Reale
Teatro San Carlo

 

Luxury Experience

Piazza Municipio and Maschio Angioino

Within 100 meters of the port, Piazza Municipio (City Hall square) represents a mandatory stop for everyone visiting Naples, as it is close to several of the city’s touristic hotspots and is also a strategic panoramic place, from which you can admire the Maschio Angioino (Castel Nuovo), the Vesuvio and (from downhill) the Certosa di San Martino. Right in the middle of the square sits the statue of Neptune, realized under the supervision of Domenico Fontana and with the collaboration of Michelangelo Naccherino, Angelo Landi and Pietro Bernini.

Piazza Trieste e Trento

Flanking the Maschio Angioino and strolling along Via Vittorio Emanuele III first and Via San Carlo farther along, you can enjoy the view of Galleria Umberto I on one side and Teatro San Carlo (the oldest still active opera house in the world) on the other. Piazza Trieste e Trento is home to the Fontana del Carciofo (Fountain of the Artichoke) and the Church of San Ferdinando.

Piazza del Plebiscito

Right next to Piazza Trieste e Trento is the most famous of the city’s squares, Piazza del Plebiscito. From here, you can access the Basilica Reale Pontificia San Francesco di Paola for free, while you will need a ticket to enter the Palazzo Reale (Royal palace).

Via Chiaia

Relax moment: Naples oozes art and culture, but that doesn’t mean you won’t have your good deal of fun while in the city. Next on your itinerary is one of the city’s most vital streets, Via Chiaia, with its majestic bridge, built in 1636 and first restored in 1836 in neoclassic style: along this beautiful promenade you will find plenty of fashionable shops and have the chance to taste some of Naples’ delicious specialities.

Via Filangieri and Via dei Mille

After a quick stop to enjoy the view in Piazza dei Martiri, the shopping stroll goes on through Via Filangieri and Via dei Mille, probably the area with the highest density of haute-couture boutiques in Naples. In between shops, two attractions worth visiting are Palazzo Mannajuolo and the Church of Santa Teresa a Chiaia.

Via San Pasquale

Another famous area in the Chiaia neighbourhood is San Pasquale, mostly known for its ‘Baretti’ (small bars): several intertwining alleys full of bars, bistrots, music and young people looking for good cocktails and some fun.

Villa Comunale

Passing through Piazza San Pasquale, which also houses the namesake church, you can access the Villa Comunale, the city park sitting right in front of the sea and including the Anton Dohrn Zoological Station with its aquarium, the oldest one in Italy. From here, a beautiful and green-filled promenade will take you directly to Piazza Vittoria and Via Partenope.

Castel dell’Ovo

Continuing this relaxing and sun-kissed stroll on the Lungomare, you will reach Castel dell’Ovo, free to visit and definitely worth it. After ascending to the top of the castle and enjoying the breath-taking view of the gulf, we suggest to take a walk in the underlying Borgo Marinari and get lost in the beauty of the Vesuvio.

Giardini del Molosiglio

To complete your walk on the Lungomare, you can visit the Giardini del Molosiglio (Gardens of Molosiglio) and, crossing the gardens, finally return toward the port.

 

Do-not-miss free places
Piazza Municipio
Piazza Trieste e Trento
Chiesa di San Ferdinando
Basilica Reale Pontificia San Francesco di Paola
Piazza dei Martiri
Via dei Mille
Via Chiaia
Palazzo Mannajuolo
Chiesa di Santa Teresa a Chiaia
Chiesa di San Pasquale
Lungomare
Villa Comunale
Castel dell’Ovo
Giardini del Molosiglio

Panoramic spots for photos
Piazza Municipio (in the background the Gulf and Vesuvio, from downhill the Certosa)
Piazza del Plebiscito (Basilica, Palazzo Reale, Certosa from downhill, Vesuvio behind the Palazzo Reale)
Gradoni di Chiaia
Piazza dei Martiri
Palazzo Mannajuolo
Villa Comunale
Lungomare
Borgo Marinari
Castel dell’Ovo

Do-not-miss paid attractions (we suggest to pick just 1 if you only have 2-3 hours)
Maschio Angioino
Anton Dohrn Aquarium
Palazzo Reale

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