世界遺産-World Heritage- 国や民族をこえて、人類が共有すべき普遍的な価値をもつ遺産を分別して紹介。

トスカナ地方のメディチ家の別荘と庭園群(Medici Villas and Gardens in Tuscany)

Vicolo degli Orefici, Siena, Tuscany, Italy
Contrade of Torre, Sienna, Tuscany, Italy
Palazzo Piccolomini, Pienza
Boboli Gardens - Palazzo Pitti, Florence
Florence skyline from Boboli Gardens - Basilica di San Lorenzo e le Cappelle Medicee
The Knight's Garden - Boboli Gardens, Florence - Torre del Gallo
Boboli Gardens, Florence
Skyline from Boboli Gardens, Florence
Tour de Suisse par l'Extérieur
Tour de Suisse par l'Extérieur
Tour de Suisse par l'Extérieur
Florence skyline from Boboli Gardens - Kaffeehaus view: Palazzo di Giustizia
Florence skyline from Boboli Gardens - Kaffeehaus view:  bell tower and dome of the Basilica di Santo Spirito
Florence skyline from Boboli Gardens - Kaffeehaus view: Basilica di San Lorenzo e le Cappelle Medicee
Florence skyline from Boboli Gardens - Kaffeehaus view:  bell tower and dome of the Basilica di Santo Spirito
Boboli Gardens - Palazzo Pitti, Florence
Tour de Suisse par l'Extérieur
Tour de Suisse par l'Extérieur
Boboli Gardens - Palazzo Pitti, Florence
The Knight's Garden - Boboli Gardens, Florence - Porcelain Museum - view towards the Torre del Gallo
Amphitheatre - Boboli Gardens, Florence - Fritz Koeing 1924 - 2017 - A Retrospective - Large Logographic Sphere

国名:it Italy

登録年:2013年

登録基準:(ii),(iv),(vi)
Twelve villas and two gardens spread across the Tuscan landscape make up this site which bears testimony to the influence the Medici family exerted over modern European culture through its patronage of the arts. Built between the 15th and 17th centuries, they represent an innovative system of construction in harmony with nature and dedicated to leisure, the arts and knowledge. The villas embody an innovative form and function, a new type of princely residence that differed from both the farms owned by rich Florentines of the period and from the military might of baronial castles. The Medici villas form the first example of the connection between architecture, gardens, and the environment and became an enduring reference for princely residences throughout Italy and Europe. Their gardens and integration into the natural environment helped develop the appreciation of landscape characteristic Humanism and the Renaissance.

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