Made on measure


The relaxed atmosphere and charm are the result of a graceful liaison of architecture and furnishings blended with care, drawing from the most exquisite antiques and modern design elements but with a keen eye to the tradition of a unique, ancient city. Artistic mirrors, modern pieces and precious antique furniture frame this apartment in the heart of Venice. Spacious rooms with all comforts invite the guest to relax: rest is guaranteed by the comfort of the beds and a singular quiet, typical of this timeless city. The kitchen and dining areas are an important part of the experience, so travellers do not miss the comforts of home that everybody knows and seeks in their daily lives to make their trip comfortable. Our availability and assistance during all your stay are a pivotal point of hospitality according to our philosophy, for every requirement, suggestion or to organize a special celebration or unforgettable anniversary in the magical atmosphere of the city.


Palazzo Molin (known as Palazzo Molin del Cuoridoro) is a Venetian palace located in the sestiere of San Marco, notable example of Gothic architecture dating back to the fifteenth century. It was built at the intersection of the Rio dei Barcaroli and the Rio dei Fuseri, between Piazza San Marco and La Fenice theater, not far from the famous Palazzo Contarini del Bovolo. Access is via a small now privatized street called "dei Cuoridoro", a side street of the Frezzeria. Access to the building is through a portal with a conspicuous coat of arms of the Molin family (note the mill wheel, the symbol of the family, and just above the three small busts placed in the eighteenth century), which leads into a large closed court, on which overlooking the back elevation of the building. The palace was founded in 1468 by Marco and Girolamo Molin, sons of Paolo Molin. The noble family of Molin gave a doge to the Serenissima Republic, Francesco Molin (1646-1655), as well as important writers and talented soldiers, among which we remember that Filippo Molin who, during the thirty-year war of Candia against the Turks, extracted a poisoned arrow that had wounded him, dipped it in his own blood to write his will, so that it would be read in the Senate. The building has recently undergone renovations and has been divided into eighteen units

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