At Florence Inferno, we provide you with the names of events occurring in Florence, and an events guide with information on music, art, cinema, markets, and many other exciting things going on in the city. In this post, we provide you with information on events happening in September 2016.Details
In his last novel Inferno, Dan Brown decided to tackle the theme of global overpopulation, referring also to the Black Death (Peste Nera) of 1348, which killed a third of Europe’s population.
As in all his books, however, he prefers to ask questions of his readers rather than give them solutions.
Welcome to Florence Inferno, your one-stop shop for details on events happening in Florence, and the place to find an events guide with information on music, art, cinema, markets, and many other exciting things going on in the city. In this post, we provide you with information on events occurring throughout August 2016.Details
What comes to mind when you see the Biohazard symbol?
You have certainly seen it many times and now cannot remember where, but you would do well to keep it in mind.Details
The Rod of Asclepius is an ancient Greek symbol associated with medicine, consisting of a serpent coiled around a rod. In ancient Greek religion and mythology, Asclepius was the god of medicine and healing. His daughters are Hygieia (goddess of cleanliness), Iaso (goddess of recuperation from illness), Aceso (goddess of the healing process), Aglea (the…Details
The Florence Inferno website consists of a blog with information on the events occuring in Florence, in addition to an events guide on what’s happening in the city in terms of music, art, cinema, markets, and so much more. In this post, we have provided you with information on events occurring throughout July 2016.Details
Inferno is a 2013 mystery/thriller novel by American writer Dan Brown and the fourth book in his Robert Langdon series, following Angels & Demons, The Da Vinci Code, and The Lost Symbol. The book was released by Doubleday on May 14, 2013. It was number one on the New York Times Best Seller list for…Details
Have you ever noticed those small little windows indented into the walls of the old palazzi in Florence? Miniature copies of their full size counterparts, the main entrances to each palazzo, are made of solid wood, are sometimes decorated with carvings or iron studs, and even have their own little knocker.
Known as bucchette del vino, they come complete with jambs and Romanesque or Gothic style arches hewn in the local stone.