Villa Serra di Comago – Tudor Style

The architectural complex that overlooks the park consists of the eighteenth-century villa and an elegant Tudor-style cottage. Next to the building stands the crenellated tower flanked by the old rooms of the farms and stables. The ground floor features an elegant wood paneling and a rich Slavonian durmast casket. The tricuspidata façade stands out for the windows and glass windows.

Villa Durazzo – Alessiano Style

The villa was built in 1678 by the Durazzo marquises, designed by the architect Galeazzo Alessi, who used the villa as a summer residence. Towards the end of the nineteenth century it became a Grand Hotel, hosting personalities of the international aristocracy. The “Piano Nobile Apartments” are open to the public and can be visited throughout the year. The rooms are furnished with vintage furniture and also contain a precious collection of Genoese school paintings from the XVII e XVIII centuries.

Villa della Pergola – English style

Historical English residence conceived thanks to the English winter holiday in Alassio in the nineteenth century. It was built following an eclectic taste: a large porch with the inclusion of elements of greater prestige and splendor, such as the dome covered in polychrome majolica of Albisola, a lot of marble and the fountain near the staircase.

La Cervara – Benedictine Abbey

Built in 1361, this former monastic complex was declared an Italian national monument in 1912. The abbey complex includes a consecrated church, a sixteenth-century cloister, the tower, the main body of the building and a splendid Italian garden.

Villa Durazzo Pallavicini-Neoclassical Style

Built between 1840 and 1846 at the behest of the Marquis Ignazio Alessandro Pallavicini, it is now owned by the municipality of Genoa and location of the Ligurian archeology museum. The building is on four floors, with a large panoramic terrace in front of the main entrance. The articulation of the interior spaces and the related decorations are inspired by the neoclassical repertoire, even if there are references to the eighteenth-century taste, such as the tempera and stucco decoration of the “Green Room”.