The province of Rimini (Italian: provincia di Rimini) is a province in the Emilia-Romagna region of Italy. The provincial capital is the city Rimini. The province borders the independent state of the Republic of San Marino. As of 2015, the province has a population of 335,199 inhabitants over an area of 864.88 square kilometres (333.93 sq mi), giving it a population density of 387.57 inhabitants per square kilometre. The city Rimini has a population of 147,578 inhabitants, and the provincial president is Andrea Gnassi. There are 26 comuni (singular: comune) in the province, see comuni of the Province of Rimini.
Restaurants in Province of Rimini
4.5 based on 2,017 reviews
Beautiful Arch of Augustus ( Arco d'Augusto ), together with the Tiberius Bridge, is one of the oldest Roman symbols of Rimini, as well as a fundamental reference point for the whole city. The monument is in fact located in the historic center, at the end of the Corso d'Augusto, which crosses the entire center until it reaches the Tiberius bridge. It has four shields or round portraits from Roman times, in which the four deities are depicted: Jupiter, recognizable by the lightning symbol; Apollo, depicted with zither and crow; Neptune, recognizable by the trident and the dolphin, and finally the Goddess of Rome, represented with the sword and the weapon trophy. A wonderful example of Roman history that we can enjoy.
4.5 based on 296 reviews
Rimini is a maritime city, and its inhabitants love the sea. Rimini has always based part of its economy on the fish sector, and fishing has therefore been an important activity for collective nutrition. The structure of the fish market (Vecchia Pescheria) is designed to contain the commercial fervor of citizens, with all its typical nuances. Built in 1747 under the design of Giovana Francesco Buonamici, the old fish market (Vecchia Pescheria) forms a two-storey open gallery with three arches, inside is still in excellent condition there are two parallel rows of Istrian stone benches used to show/sell the fish and in every corner of the fountain building allowing cleaning. It is still known today as the piazza delle poveracce, a name used in the dialect to indicate the shells (mussels) , this place is still dear to the people of Rimini, a symbol of folklore and productivity.
4.5 based on 1,540 reviews
Just excellent, lovely quite central square with a few bars, lovely & peaceful, in September anyway. You park well outside the town & can get an arranged shuttle bus into the square, then walk up to the castle. The walk up is fine. Great views from edge of the town. Castle restored & not over done. Do NOT MISS, if in the vicinity.
4.5 based on 852 reviews
Very nice and interesting place. Arriving at this beautiful square, they immediately catch the eye of the beautiful palace. The atmosphere is nice and relaxing. The history of this square as well as Tre Martiri Square is interesting. Piazza Cavour is the political and economic center of the city since the beginning of the thirteenth century, when it gained importance with the construction of the palace dell'Arengo. The square is beautiful because it is eventful. It is possible to admire the beautiful Palazzo dell'Arengo (1204), where in medieval times justice court was administered and the assembly of the Municipality met. In the square we can enjoy two more beautiful palaces Palazzo del Podestà and Palazzo Garampi. At the center of the square, on the other hand, stands the imposing bronze statues of Pope Paul V, by Nicolò Cordier and Sebastiano Sebastiani, a monument erected by the citizens in gratitude to the Pope in 1614. The square also houses the famous Teatro Amintore Galli in neoclassical style, inaugurated in 1857 by Giuseppe Verdi, as well as the historic Library and the interesting Fish Market building. In the middle of the square there is the beautiful Fontana della Pigna. We enjoyed every look, every step, beautiful square.
4.5 based on 829 reviews
Misano World Circuit is the only circuit in Italy and one of the few in the world hosting the two most prestigious motorcycle world championships.
We knew from previous experience that you're limited to certain areas so decided to split our tickets which worked out really well. Friday we opted for the grass bank tickets which also let you into Stands, A,B,C, which have plastic seats and D which is concrete bleachers. Some great viewing around the hairpin and up close at A. Saturday and Sunday went for Brutapela Gold, Incredible atmosphere as ever with the passionate Italians waving the flags given out by the Vale fan club. Only let down was the TV screen was too small and faraway to be of any use. Great views of the track which get better the higher you go, we were able to sit in other seats on Sat as was busy but not packed. Sunday was rammed though. Took us 45 minutes easy walking from our hotel right on the seafront of Misano to get to Brutapela Gold, or could get the train on wheels for 2€. 5 minute walk from BG to the Nicky Hayden memorial. Food is the standard Italian fare at these events, quite impressed by the ladies loos, better than Mugello but whereas regularly topped up and cleaned 1st 2 days so no-one on race day so take tissues with you. If we go again will deffo split the tickets again. If a fan of MotoGP I reccomend it.
4.5 based on 926 reviews
This cathedral is the masterpiece of the Italian Renaissance. Tempio Malatestiano is a beautiful one-nave church built by Leon Battista Alberti in 1450, by order Sigismondo Pandolfo Malatesta. The church was supposed to represent the secular power of the client, and the impression was enhanced by a fantastic ornament in the interior with mystical and secret iconography. Reminiscence of antiquity is evident on the facade of the Cathedral. The façade repeats the motif of the triumphal arch, and on the sides of the arcade motif imitating ancient aqueduct. The sarcophagi of Sigismondo Malatesta and his mistress Isotte degli Atti were to be located in the semicircular recesses on the facade, and the recesses on the sides of the building were intended as the tombs of scholars and poets from Malatesta's court. But the Cathedral was never completed. The medal by Matteo de 'Pasti from 1450 shows the original appearance that the temple should have had, with a large rotunda covered by a hemispherical dome similar to that of the Pantheon. It is beautiful on the inside where the works of famous Italian Renaissance painters and sculptors decorate the Cathedral. We can admire the Giotto’s Crucifix ( Crocifisso di Rimini ), fresco by Piero della Francesca ( Sigismondo Pandolfo Malatesta in preghiera davanti a San Sigismondo (1451), a large canvas by Vasari (San Francesco che riceve le stigmate). We also enjoyed the magnificent works of the artists Leon Battista Alberti, Matteo de 'Pasti, Agostino di Duccio. Magnificent Cathedral with a lovely atmosphere.
4.5 based on 292 reviews
4.5 based on 2,928 reviews
The Tiberius Bridge also known as Ponte d'Augusto e Tiberio is located on one of the ends of the city’s main street, Via Corso d’Augusto.
Like the rest of Rimini, the bridge is really nice and a gem of all the history present in the city. Loved to see it! Also found really interesting that the bridge is actually over a part of the sea, not an actual river :D
4.5 based on 478 reviews
Rimini provides many interesting places to enjoy and among them is certainly the Three Martyrs Square (Piazza Tre Martiri). This is supported by his rich history. It is one of the two most important squares in the city, the second is Piazza Cavour. The Piazza Tre Martiri is located in the former Roman Forum, where Julius Cesar gave a famous speech to his legions when he crossed the Rubicon River ( To commemorate this act set small and seemingly inconspicuous Pole or Column of Julius Caesar (La Colonna di Giulio Cesare). The history of the square dates back to 200 years BC. In the middle ages the area was known as "piazza delle Erbe" and was the site of the market, as well as knightly tournaments. Throughout its history, the square has changed several names, including named area of Julius Caesar. Named "Tre Martiri", which translated from Italian means Three of the Martyr, the area received only after the Second world war, as a reminder of the murder of three young partisans who were executed in this square on August 16, 1944 (Mario Cappelli, Luigi Nicolò, Adelio Pagliarani). On the Square today dominates the Clock Tower. It was built in 16th century. And around it was later incorporated the 17th century Brioli Palace (Palazzo Brioli). A little further on the square is the small octagonal chapel of Sant'Antonio (Tempietto di Sant'Antonio), built in the 16th century, and after the earthquake of 1672, rebuilt in the Baroque style. The chapel adjoins the Church of San Francesco dei Paoletti or St. Francis of Paolo (Chiesa Dei Paolotti), and which further emphasize the Sanctuary of Sant'Antonio. Together, the chapel and the Church form a single ensemble and harmoniously fit into the overall picture Piazza Tre Martiri. On the North side of the square is the bronze monument of the Roman General and politicians of Julius Caesar (Statua di Giulio Cesare). As we said earlier this is an extremely interesting square. We did not forget to enjoy gastronomy at the surrounding restaurants and bars. So we visited Antica Caffetteria's Restaurant-Bar. We were extremely pleased with the atmosphere and service. Nice experience.
ThingsTodoPost © 2018 All rights reserved.