I Gesuiti, Venice
The church of Santa Maria Assunta, known as I Gesuiti, is a religious building in Venice. It is located in Campo dei Gesuiti. Inside works by Tintoretto, Tiziano, Palma il Giovane, Morlaiter.
“The chef is Sicilian, but the seafood cuisine is more pan-Italian, mixing Venetian classics such as baccalà mantecato (creamed cod – excellent)”
“un giro nel Ghetto Vecchio e poi qui trovate le opere di David Ariel De Guglielmi ”
“ “The Cemetery island” Originally populated only by monks, this small island to the east of Venice is renowned as the most peaceful in the Lagoon… And not surprisingly, since the entire area of San Michele was decreed a cemetery and used as such since the 1836, when the Venetian government decided to start hauling their dead across the sea, instead of burying them all over town. Formerly two islands, which are now joined together, the San Michele Island is dedicated to the dead, and its land is completely occupied by long ranks of tombs and small basilicas. Observing the tombs of the San Michele cemetery, arranged in narrow lines, you can have a very clear idea of the social structure of Venice: because of the lack of space and high taxes, most of the Venetians is buried on land. Here, you will mostly find tombs and memorials of the most illustrious figures. The cemetery of San Michele is neatly structured, with elegance and formality, and holds several monumental tombstones and sculptures. The graves are arranged in compact rows, separated by paths for the convenience of mourning and visitors. A place of interest in the island is also the enchanting Church of San Michele: built in the 15th century on a design of Mauro Codussi, is one of the earliest Renaissance churches in Venice, with a white facade of marble overlooking the lagoon. Although not very lively, the San Michele Island it’s worth a visit.”