With 3 simple steps you can buy tickets and visit the Uffizi Gallery without standing in line.
With a few clicks you can see The Birth Of Venus or The Spring by Botticelli, The Annunciation by Leonardo Da Vinci, the Tondo Doni by Michelangelo and many others...
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 Florence.
You can buy tickets for most Florentine museums at the same time. Do not waste your time, rely in us!
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.
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.
Available in Italian, English, French, German, Spanish, Russian and Japanese.
Cost: individual € 6,00; double € 10,00.
Access from the Uffizi Loggia. Opening hours: Tuesday and Wednesday 9,00-13,30; Thursday and Friday 9,00-13,00.
There are three museum shops: two at the entrance and one at the exit. One of the bookshops at the entrance is specialised in art publications. In the other two it is possible to buy guide books in various languages (italian, english, frech, german, spanish, japanese and russian) and objects inspired by works of the Gallery.
Near the entrance. Visitors must hand in umbrellas, large bags and backpacks. There is no charge.
There is a café, which also offers restaurant service, on the Gallery floor at the end of the tour. It is situated on the terrace above the Uffizi Loggia and commands a splendid view over the city.
At the Gallery exit there is a post office which provides normal services, currency exchange, postage of objects acquired at the museum shop, collectors' stamps.
The museum is accessible for disabled persons with elevators at the entrace and at the exit.
The most important art gallery in Italy and the earliest museum in modern Europe, it displays the greatest paintings from every age. It houses the most significant classical sculptures from the Medici collections and a big selection of Italian and European painting from 13th to 18th C., mainly late Medieval and Renaissance Tuscan works.
The Uffizi Palace was built by Giorgio Vasari at the wishes of Duke Cosimo I de' Medici as the place of the offices of the Medici government. The origin of the Gallery dates back to the Medici age, but the museum was regularly opened to the public under the reign of the Lorraine dynasty.
The first section of the Gallery was created in 1581 by Francesco I de' Medici on the last floor of the building, intended to house the Magistrature (the administrative and judicial offices) of the Florentine State. It included the works collected by the Medici in 15th and 16th C., originally located in the "Tribuna" and adjoining rooms. Under the rule of the Lorraine family the works were more rationally arranged, new collections were added, older ones were moved and became the core of other important Florentine museums (arms, scientific instruments, archaeological pieces, ancient and Renaissance bronzes). After the suppression of churches and monasteries in 18th and 19th C., many important religious works were moved to the Uffizi. In the early 20th C. some significant paintings were acquired in order to fill in the gaps of the museum, so that the Uffizi became the "National Italian Gallery".
Florentine painters: Cimabue, Giotto, Masaccio, Paolo Uccello, Filippo Lippi, Sandro Botticelli, Leonardo da Vinci, Michelangelo, Pontormo, Rosso Fiorentino.
Italian painters: Duccio di Buoninsegna, Simone Martini, Gentile da Fabriano, Piero della Francesca, Perugino, Raffaello, Tiziano, Tintoretto, Veronese, Caravaggio, Canaletto.
European painters: Hugo Van der Goes, Hans Memling, Lucas Cranach, Albrecht Dürer, El Greco, Rubens, Rembrandt.