Tutte le foto (8)Golden Gate (Zlatna Vrata)
Golden Gate (Zlatna Vrata)
Golden Gate (Zlatna Vrata)

Golden Gate (Zlatna Vrata)

21 recensioni
Luoghi d'interesse e musei, Luogo storico
Classificata #7 in Spalato/Split Cose da fare
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Dioklecijanova ul. 10, 21000, Split, Croatia
+385 21 361 524
https://www.facebook.com/centar.zlatna.vrata/
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Nuova Deli

conosciuta anche come la porta nord, era l'ingresso principale del palazzo nel 4 ° secolo dC. segnata dalla massiccia statua Grgur Ninksi.

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Questo grande porta era l'ingresso principale del Palazzo di Diocleziano. Il suo nome suggerisce in realtà l'importanza di questo gateway per Salona, ​​la capitale della provincia romana in quel momento. In piedi all'interno del cancello stesso, è stato facile per me, per apprezzare il design a doppia porta che teneva il palazzo al sicuro. Vicino e fuori della porta è la statua di Ivan Mestrovic del vescovo Gregorio di Nin.

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Ottawa

Porta septemtrionalis is their Roman name. Emperor Diocletian walked through them as he entered the Palace on the 1st of June 305. They were built in the shape of a rectangle, with double doors, as part of the defensive military tactics (propugnaculum). The facade was decorated with niches containing figure sculptures of the four tetrarchs (Diocletian, Maximian, Galerius and Constantius Chlorus). These doors, starting from Peristyle, and then through Cardo street, led directly towards Salona as the capital city of the Roman Province Dalmatia, and could only be used by the emperor and the members of his family. Today they are, together with the nearby monument to the Bishop Gregius of Nin (Grgur Ninski), the work of a great Croatian sculptor Ivan Meštrović, one of the favourite Split tourist spots. Under the influence of Venice, in the 16th century, the gates change their name to Porta Aurea or Golden Gates, and this name stayed with them to this day.

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Porta septemtrionalis is their Roman name. Emperor Diocletian walked through them as he entered the Palace on the 1st of June 305. They were built in the shape of a rectangle, with double doors, as part of the defensive military tactics (propugnaculum).
The facade was decorated with niches containing figure sculptures of the four tetrarchs (Diocletian, Maximian, Galerius and Constantius Chlorus). These doors, starting from Peristyle, and then through Cardo street, led directly towards Salona as the capital city of the Roman Province Dalmatia, and could only be used by the emperor and the members of his family. Today they are, together with the nearby monument to the Bishop Gregius of Nin (Grgur Ninski), the work of a great Croatian sculptor Ivan Meštrović, one of the favourite Split tourist spots.

Under the influence of Venice, in the 16th century, the gates change their name to Porta Aurea or Golden Gates, and this name stayed with them to this day.

Consigliato per:Appassionati di Storia
Utile
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Porta septemtrionalis is their Roman name. Emperor Diocletian walked through them as he entered the Palace on the 1st of June 305. They were built in the shape of a rectangle, with double doors, as part of the defensive military tactics (propugnaculum).

The facade was decorated with niches containing figure sculptures of the four tetrarchs (Diocletian, Maximian, Galerius and Constantius Chlorus). These doors, starting from Peristyle, and then through Cardo street, led directly towards Salona as the capital city of the Roman Province Dalmatia, and could only be used by the emperor and the members of his family. Today they are, together with the nearby monument to the Bishop Gregius of Nin (Grgur Ninski), the work of a great Croatian sculptor Ivan Meštrović, one of the favourite Split tourist spots.

Under the influence of Venice, in the 16th century, the gates change their name to Porta Aurea or Golden Gates, and this name stayed with them to this day.

Consigliato per:Appassionati di Storia
Utile
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Porta septemtrionalis is their Roman name. Emperor Diocletian walked through them as he entered the Palace on the 1st of June 305. They were built in the shape of a rectangle, with double doors, as part of the defensive military tactics (propugnaculum).

The facade was decorated with niches containing figure sculptures of the four tetrarchs (Diocletian, Maximian, Galerius and Constantius Chlorus). These doors, starting from Peristyle, and then through Cardo street, led directly towards Salona as the capital city of the Roman Province Dalmatia, and could only be used by the emperor and the members of his family. Today they are, together with the nearby monument to the Bishop Gregius of Nin (Grgur Ninski), the work of a great Croatian sculptor Ivan Meštrović, one of the favourite Split tourist spots.

Under the influence of Venice, in the 16th century, the gates change their name to Porta Aurea or Golden Gates, and this name stayed with them to this day.

Consigliato per:Appassionati di Storia
Utile
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Ottawa

Porta septemtrionalis is their Roman name. Emperor Diocletian walked through them as he entered the Palace on the 1st of June 305. They were built in the shape of a rectangle, with double doors, as part of the defensive military tactics (propugnaculum).

The facade was decorated with niches containing figure sculptures of the four tetrarchs (Diocletian, Maximian, Galerius and Constantius Chlorus). These doors, starting from Peristyle, and then through Cardo street, led directly towards Salona as the capital city of the Roman Province Dalmatia, and could only be used by the emperor and the members of his family. Today they are, together with the nearby monument to the Bishop Gregius of Nin (Grgur Ninski), the work of a great Croatian sculptor Ivan Meštrović, one of the favourite Split tourist spots.

Under the influence of Venice, in the 16th century, the gates change their name to Porta Aurea or Golden Gates, and this name stayed with them to this day.

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Playa de Gandia

Una de las cuatro puertas de acceso al Palacio Dioclesiano, sin dudas la que mejor se conserva y la mas bonita e importante. Desde esta puerta se accede actualmente al centro histórico, antes lo que era el palacio, donde reside gente y hay muchos locales. Es como que dentro de las ruinas del antiguo palacio la gente vive como si nada, por algo se lo llama el palacio vivo. ¡Muy loco pero a su vez todo de una belleza indescriptible! Por algo es Patrimonio de la Unesco, bien merecido lo tiene.

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Madrid

Las puertas de acceso al Palacio Dioclesiano podía hacerse a través de cualquiera de sus 4 puertas: plata, bronce, hierro y esta puerta la dorada.

Saliendo por ella nos encontramos la estatua de Gregorio de Nin, a quien hay que tocarle el dedo del pie para tener suerte!

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The Golden Gate used to be the main entrance into Diocletian's Palace and was therefore always the most spectacular out of the palace’s entrances. Either side of the gate are two large towers, which now look over the Gregory of Nin Statue and several souvenir stalls. You'll notice the double door entrance that still stands today, which was designed as a defence mechanism to fend off any potential attackers. From the gate the picturesque Dioklecijanova Street leads you straight to the Peristyle.

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Consigliato per:Viaggi in famigliaAppassionati di StoriaNightlifeViaggi per amanti di Arte e Design
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Golden Gate (Zlatna Vrata)

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