Whether or not you’ve read or seen Shakespeare’s Romeo and Juliet, it’s still worth seeing this stunning 13th-century building, which was apparently the writer’s inspiration for his famous play. Attached to the house is Juliet’s Balcony, a stone feature overlooking the courtyard the courtyard below.
Casa di Giulietta tends to get crowded with tourists later on the day and on the weekends, so try to go early in the morning or during the week. Luckily, it’s an easy walk from other popular sites around the city centre.
Don’t forget to touch the bronze statue of Juliet for good luck!
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