Enjoy direct access to the Accademia Gallery in Florence on this skip-the-line ticket! Accademia Gallery is one of the top museums in the world, with millions of visitors entering the museum to see famous works of art, such as the magnificent giant marble sculptures of Michelangelo, and the glorious "David". Head straight inside the museum with your priority access ticket, and explore at your own pace and in your own time. Browse the room for Renaissance religious art, then marvel at the original "David", one of Michelangelo's most famous sculptures in the world. Learn about its history and the process behind the carving. View some of the artist's other masterpieces, such as "I Prigioni" and "San Matteo". See other works by Botticelli and Giambologna as well. This skip-the-line ticket is for art lovers and sightseers alike (who don't want the hassle of lining up)!
Learn about Renaissance art on a trip to Uffizi Gallery, complete with skip-the-line access! Uffizi Gallery is one of the oldest and most important galleries in the world, as well as one of the most visited museums in Italy. It houses one of the world's most important collections of Italian Renaissance works of art, including 'Madonna and Child with Two Angels' by Filippino Lippi, 'Primavera' and 'Birth of Venus' by Botticelli, and 'Venus of Urbino' by Titian. For good reason, lines to buy tickets at the location can last up to 5 hours during the high season, but with a skip-the-line-ticket, you get to save both time and money! Upon entry with a local expert guide, admire the paintings, antiques, and sculptures — early Renaissance gems. Then make a short stop to the rooftop terrace for a breathtaking view of the Piazza degli Uffizi! If you want to immerse yourself in Italian Renaissance art while in Florence, book this tour today.
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What people are saying about Galleries in Florence
i expect the accademia to be bigger but it's much smaller than i thought. there are a lot of paintings but the highlight is obviously the statue of david. if you ask me, there's not much interesting things to see apart from david and the stradivari violin at the medici musical instruments section. still, if you have time, go ahead and visit this museum.