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Built on water and synonymous with romance, Venice and its lagoon are listed as a Unesco World Heritage Site. The most famous of Venice’s waterways is the Grand Canal, lined with 170 gracious buildings, each between 200 and 700 years old. It is in one of these regal old palazzos that the 24-suite Aman Venice resides today.
Built in the 16th century, Palazzo Papadopoli offers an unusual feature for Venice – two beautiful gardens. Guests usually arrive by boat, docking at a landing that leads directly into the palazzo’s Reception Hall. From here, a sweeping staircase rises through two levels to the piano nobile, the grandest floor of any palazzo. At the top of the stairs, the vestibule leads to an elegant lounge with a balcony overlooking the Grand Canal in what was once the ballroom. Adjacent to the ballroom, the Blue Dining Room and the Yellow Dining Room both serve Italian cuisine; the latter overlooks the Grand Canal and features a ceiling painted by the 19th-century artist Cesare Rotta. Also overlooking the Grand Canal, the Bar offers a warm and inviting gathering space.
Rising from the vestibule is a second staircase that leads to the fourth level of the palazzo. This houses the Salon, a lofty-ceilinged lounge with a grand piano and views of the Grand Canal. Also on this level are Stanza del Tiepolo, the games room; and Stanza del Guarana, the meeting room, together with a library.
Aman Venice presents a total of 24 guestrooms and suites, almost all with beautiful views of the Grand Canal. Many feature protected frescoes, and reliefs that reflect past periods of art and architecture. Furniture and furnishings throughout the rooms are contemporary yet redolent of the palazzo’s grand history.
Additional facilities include a small spa, a gym and an intimate roof terrace.