Montepulciano Walking Tour – 4K – With Captions – Prowalk Tours

Montepulciano Walking Tour – 4K – With Captions – Prowalk Tours

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This walking tour of 𝙈𝙊𝙉𝙏𝙀𝙋𝙐𝙇𝘾𝙄𝘼𝙉𝙊 was filmed on Friday July 31st, 2020 starting at 11:12 AM at the Porta di Prato. Montepulciano is a small hill town of 13,673 residents in Tuscany famous for its wine as well as its pork, cheese, “pici” pasta, lentils, and honey. For the best experience, be sure to turn on closed captions [CC] and wear headphones 🎧 as you watch this tour. *I did make one error with the titles and wrote the wrong name for the Church of Gesù calling it the Church of St. Augustine instead.
🗺️Map of the Walk – 🗺️
📢 𝗣𝗹𝗲𝗮𝘀𝗲 𝗦𝘂𝗯𝘀𝗰𝗿𝗶𝗯𝗲! 📢 –
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🔻𝗩𝗶𝗱𝗲𝗼 𝗧𝗶𝗺𝗲𝗹𝗶𝗻𝗲 𝗟𝗶𝗻𝗸𝘀🔻
0:00 Drone intro and Map
1:38 Porta di Prato (Prato Gate)
4:52 Winery Tour Start
17:00 Winery Tour End
18:37 Church of St. Augustine
29:03 Parrocchia del Santissimo Nome di Gesù
32:35 Scenic Terrace Viewpoint
34:53 Porta delle Farine
40:08 Piazza Grande
43:27 Tower Lookout
49:14 Cathedral Saint Mary of the Assumption
53:44 Scenic Lookout
56:30 Fortress of Montepulciano
1:04:02 Piazza Grande
1:05:50 Scenic Lookout
1:10:13 Piazza Grande
1:13:59 Famous City Gate
1:15:09 Convent of San Francesco
1:19:10 Pretty street scene
1:19:46 Chiesa di Santa Lucia
1:29:00 Temple of San Biagio

🎬Gimbal: EVO SS (sold out)
🎧In-Ear Monitors:
More Items:

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I would like to thank Michael Damico, Andrey Antsut and Katrin John for being a top level Patreon Supporter! Thanks Dino, Andrey and Katrin for your support!

No part of this video may be used for personal or private use without written permission from Prowalk Tours.

#ProwalkTours #Walkingtour #Montepulciano


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32 bình luận trong “Montepulciano Walking Tour – 4K – With Captions – Prowalk Tours

  1. Very nice place and beautiful scenery.
    Your Montrpulciano walking tour is so impressive.
    Big liked.
    Have a happy time, my dear friend…👍👍

  2. So beautiful! My late husband & I were there for a week in spring 2009. We stayed just outside of town in a old monastery turned into a B&B. Thank you, this video brought back very fond memories.🍷

  3. Another stunning town. I'm always amazed that many churches located in Italian towns look plain on the outside but are absolutely breath taking and ornate inside. Another great video. Thanks!!

  4. Muito lindo esse vídeo! é uma pena… que não explica,nem comenta sobre esses belíssimos vilarejos 🤷🙌🙌👏👏🥰🥰😍😍🌷🌷🙌🙌🙌🙌🇧🇷🇧🇷🇧🇷🇧🇷🇧🇷🇧🇷🇧🇷🇧🇷🇧🇷🇧🇷

  5. Your photographic technique is evocative as well as revealing. The subterranean wine cellar is amazing and you portrayed it beautifully. Thank you for this interesting and entertaining video ! Pat

  6. Ancora grazie; mi è di sollievo poter rivisitare posti che continuano ad essere inaccessibili per me, pur essendo vicini. I felt like saying thanks in italian was somewhat more fitting.

    Now to the suggestions:
    I think there are many, many places that are interesting around the country, but I think you might be more interested in places that look more different from the latest videos (so I'll skip my favorite subject for italian towns, that is, hilltowns like Siena – my personal favorite, or lesser known towns between "giants" like Prato or Arezzo); I'd like to mention Lucca tho, it's on the small side and quiet (and less known by the nearby Pisa) yet a medieval structure and walkable renaissance-era walls might be interesting. That said, I think it might be an attractive idea to venture more in northern towns, that are still "walkable";

    One last mention about the "hilltowns" tho is Urbino, because it has a great palace with the torricelli etc (there's a garden area in a nearby hill with a particularly nice and close overlooking view) and nice-to-walk (but pretty steep) streets, you might keep it for a later video if you are interested

    the "different" options:
    the first that come to mind are Verona (it'd be better to get there when the Arche Scaligere are accessible too, tho) and especially Vicenza (this one has the privilege to see some very interesting buildings, part of them by Palladio, including the "Basilica" – and the "Rotonda" outside town – does the facade remember anything?);

    roughy in the same region, Padua could be also a side option there, but there's the catch that while certainly interesting, it is a bit harder to take a a continuously-interesting one-shot walk like that; the same could be said – I think – about Ferrara: fascinating and with some great indoor experience for art-history lovers (eg Schifanoia) and walled, but less compact and a bit "sparser" outdoors (even tho, there are areas of architecture that are quite nice). Among the two, I think that Padua is the more suitable of the two.

    A bit farther, I always loved Ravenna; I wonder if it fits the format, but if you manage to take a look at the two baptistries and in general at the mosaics there (especially with a historical mention in the CCs) it might be quite appealing to history buffs. and San Vitale is quite something; it always impresses me despite being not in the best shape.

    I'd also suggest to think about Mantova (especially if you could convince them to allow you to film inside the Palazzo Te) and nearby Sabbioneta (think a "Pienza" with a different take).

    I love walking by many others (eg Parma (quite nice) and Cremona and to a somewhat lesser degree Piacenza) but I think they are even less suitable to the format; others, unfortunately, I've never visited them; e.g. I never went to Turin so I can't testify – but they are probably quite interesting – about the Reggias there (and the town itself maybe is not so easy to navigate by foot…)

    Just about "walking" and a bit less about historical architectural landmarks (but there are!), Bologna is probably quite peculiar in having the longest strip of continuous … porticati (arcades?), up to a church outside of town(!)

    An odd suggestion, since these days is almost known only as one of the "epicenters" of the pandemics in Italy, but… the Old Town of Bergamo is quite nice; one can take some interesting shots along the cableway up, the streets are antique, and the small main square has some interesting architecture; one of the two churches there is somewhat (positively) surprising too; Brescia as well has some interesting feature (Brixia, the Roman town, has some trick up her sleeve, eg the exposed temple; and a nice main square) but the best things are unfortunately definitely indoors. If you someone is interested in history and already in the area, might take a side trip and check out the museums, esp. Santa Giulia, where a quite unusual cross is preserved; but probably less interesting for a walk

    I'd like to mention the lakes. You might expect mentions of Como (and there are cute and cool corners indeed) or Garda, but actually what I overwhelmingly like more is lake Maggiore, and specifically Stresa-Verbania and the Borromean Islands (esp Isola Bella).

    I went without knowing much during the "right" period (spring) and I liked it SO MUCH. Villas, gorgeous gardens, an amazing overlooking view at the lake (towards Switzerland), Isola Madre is a garden with fauna too, and Isola Bella is an historical spot and yet pretty as a carillon. If you go and find good weather, expect to find yourself watching around delighted, refreshed and maybe with a child-like gaze. Say hi to the peacocks for me 🙂

    (PS: just now I'm recalling that the Borromean Islands are privately owned; if you plan to go there it might be a good idea to check with them beforehand if it's ok to film; I can't remember if it was officially not allowed, I think it's ok (everyone was doing it), but I'm not 100% sure)

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