House “De Maria”

The birth of Milano Marittima: The Garden city. It all began in the early 1900s, when Cervia was still a small town of just 9,000 inhabitants (today around 35,000). Its economy was linked to the collection and production of salt in salt pans, agriculture in the fields and fishing. This Read more…

San Bruno

When St. Bruno’s Day is celebrated on October 6, few people know that the date comes from the exact day of the death, in the year 1101, of a professor of theology and philosophy. Bruno – or Brunone, in Latinized form – the founder of the monastic order Certosino. He Read more…

The Woodpecker

In 1952 the seaside resort of Milano Marittima was at the top of the fun in the discos creating a trend that has continued to the present day, an intimate and exclusive place that attracted people from all over the country to listen to orchestras of the highest order with Read more…

Trùcolo

How can we not love a place like this, with its inhabitants, who transform a “minor” character into a myth, part of their history, wrapping it in tender understanding and benevolence. He worked as a tinsmith, while Ricci Pitino Augusto was called Italian, but everyone called him “Trucolo”. He summed Read more…

The “Buscarola”

Aldo Spallicci (Santa Maria Nuova di Bertinoro, 22 November 1886 – Premilcuore, 14 March 1973) was an Italian doctor, poet and politician, as well as an expert and promoter of the identity and popular traditions of Romagna. In 1962, Aldo Spallicci writes that the name should be changed to Cervia Read more…

THE PAGEANT

Built by Count Dr. Arrigo Rivani-Farolfi (relative of Admiral Zanardi of Ferrara who had another large villa in Milano Marittima). The next owner was Cesare Pazzaglia, father of the famous playboy, who at the time rented it to the famous cyclist Moser. It was also requested as a film set Read more…

The the “garden city”

The amazing story of the birth of Milano Marittima: the “garden city”.  His birth is relatively recent, but very interesting indeed. It all began in the early 1900s, when Cervia was still a small town of just 9,000 inhabitants (today around 35,000). Its economy was linked to the collection and Read more…