With 3 simple steps you can buy tickets and visit the Capodimonte Museum of Naples without standing in line.
With a few clicks you can visit the most important Galleries of the Southern Italy with the extraordinary Farnese collection (works by Titian, Parmigianino and many others), the Borgia collection, the Neapolitan Gallery, the 19th Century Gallery and a section of contemporary art.
Do not waste time during your holidays by standing in line. Buy tickets online through our safe and easy system and you will have immediate access to the masterpieces of Naples.
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In our website you can find all the necessary information on how the system works, on the safety of transactions or simply on how to get more information on your past or future purchases.
IMPORTANT : If the time requested is not available, the museum will confirm a timetable different from the one you requested, but as close as possible to the one you requested.
Service fees and eventual temporary exhibition fees are always due.
Open from 8.30 am to 7.30 pm (the ticket office closes at 6.00 pm).
Closed on: Wednesday
Available in Italian and English
Duration: 1 hour and 10 minutes
On the right side after the entrance of the Museum there is a cloakroom where visitors can hand in umbrellas, large bags and backpacks.
There is one shop near to the entrance of the Museum where it is possible to buy publications, postcards, guides and gifts.
The Museum is accessible for disabled persons.
Located in the Capodimonte Royal Palace, it is one of the most important museums in the Southern Italy which houses the Farnese collection with works of the most important artists from the Renaissance to the Baroque, the Borgia collection, and the Neapolitan Gallery.
In 1738 under Charles of Bourbon, king of Naples, began the works for the construction of the Capodimonte Royal Palace and, in 1757, there was placed the beautiful Farnese collection once belonged to the king's mother, Elizabeth Farnese.
During the French Decade (1806-1815) the palace acquired a destination purely residential and lived there personality like Joseph Bonaparte and Joachim Murat. During the years, works and enlargements of the building went on (creation of the monumental staircase, decoration of the halls...) until when, starting from 1840, was also created a gallery of contemporary art characterized by portraits of the royal family.
With the Unification of Italy (1861), the Royal Palace passed to the Savoy and the collections got notably rich thanks to Annibale Sacco, but only in 1957 born the real "National Gallery of Capodimonte".
The Museum consists of more than 150 rooms arranged on 3 floors, and houses paintings, sculptures, bronzes, drawings and prints, tapestries and armours; on the first floor you will found the famous Farnese collection with works by Titian, Masaccio, Botticelli, Parmigianino, as well as the precious "porcelain living-room" composed by over 3000 pieces of fine Capodimonte porcelain, and the Borgia collection.
On the second floor you can admire extraordinary works coming from the Neapolitan and southern churches that form the Neapolitan Gallery, with works by Simone Martini, Caravaggio, Caracciolo, as well as the collection of Flemish tapestries of Andrea D'Avalos. On the third and last floor there is the 19th Century Gallery (Domenico Morelli, Gioacchino Toma, Vincenzo Gemito) and the section of contemporary art (Andy Warhol).