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It was thanks to Count Giuseppe di Ragogna in 1950-1952 that the Roman Villa in Torre was discovered and brought to light. The surviving structures are only the relics of a much larger architectural complex, which extended to the west and to the east. The inside walls of the Villa were decorated with frescoes and marbles.!-- @page>
St. Mark's Cathedral was built in the second half of the 13th secoloin Romanesque-Gothic style on the remains of a previous building. The party has remained more faithful to the original can be seen in the 14th century, apse and Bell Tower in neltiburio completed in 1347 in Romanesque-Gothic style, although the cusp is 17th century, bringing the total height to 79.47 meters. The Romanesque-Gothic bell tower is brick, with elegant mullioned Windows and small hanging arches.
Just three kilometres from the Centre of Pordenone, is the Museum, opened to the public after restoration of the castle of Torre. Houses in its rooms the numerous exhibits collected by the last member of the family living in the Manor, count Joseph of Ragogna, during his work as an archaeologist. The exhibits presented originate from all Western Friuli and rebuild a wide historical overview from prehistory to the Renaissance.
The Western Friuli Archaeological Museum of the town of Pordenone retains some finds from the Palù di Livenza, those entered into a Museum since the 70 's, when it started
The Museum, founded in 1970 by combining natural and scientific heritage of the Nature Society headquartered Zenari, Silvia in the 16th-century Palazzo Amalteo. Includes permanent exhibitions halls, where there are collections of local and exotic species of Oddo Arrigoni degli Oddi, including colorful hummingbirds, the dioramas, with reconstructions of habitat and local environments, the Theatrum Naturae and the Chamber of wonders. In the prehistoric section are reconstructions of two different Quaternary times Italian: a diorama that has been faithfully reconstructed the camp of Homo erectus
In 1949 Lucius Ernesto Ricchieri gives your building to the city of Pordenone, to transform it into a cultural centre. After the restoration, made necessary by the bad condition of the building was inaugurated in 1972, the Art Museum, custodian of many works intended to grow thanks to donations of collectors or the artists themselves.
After being closed for several years to work in 1996, palazzo Ricchieri is reopened to the public in a new guise, with a renewed construction of exhibition halls, which are home to the most important art works of the Museum: paintings on wood or canvas, drawings,