The Hollmann Residenza in Trieste is perfect for people who want to spend their holidays off the beaten path. As in the other Hollmann houses, people will find a home away from home that cannot cope with
the standards of hotel rooms, that like to sweep their eyes to the horizon and let themselves be carried away on vacation.
The charming little stone house on the cliffs of the Adriatic coast is a house for all seasons - always pleasantly air-conditioned, with shady retreats and wonderful places for sunbathing. The private beach with jetty is open around the clock and invites to sunbathe, swim and enjoy.
Not far from the Miramare Castle, the 120 sqm house offers space for up to 6 people and serves as the setting for a seaside holiday: an unusual apartment that will delight its guests.
The house has a fully equipped kitchen and 2 air-conditioned bedrooms, each with a sofa bed. The parking for two cars are also precious because of their turning ability - rarely on the Costiera.
HERE IN TRIESTE THE ADRIA NATURALLY PLAYS THE MAJOR ROLL AND ACTS AS A SCENERY FOR A HOLIDAY WITH SEA WORTH. AN UNUSUAL HOLIDAY HOUSE THAT WILL ENJOY ITS AUDIENCE.
Beautiful and cultured, Trieste is an extremely cosmopolitan city. There are still echoes of the glorious Habsburg past that made it the little Vienna by the sea and in its characteristic mixture of languages, peoples and religions one easily senses the city’s combined Central European and Mediterranean souls. The heart of Trieste is its symbolic Piazza Unità d’Italia. The buildings around it perfectly summarise the city’s history. From this beautiful place, the view sweeps on to monumental palazzi and the Trieste Canal Grande. In the distance, one can glimpse the white profile of Miramare, the romantic castle of Maximilian and Charlotte of Habsburg. However, Trieste is also the city of coffee and literature. You can find numerous cafés and time-honoured coffee houses with a lot of retro charm that were once the haunt of great novelists such as James Joyce, Italo Svevo and Umberto Sava. Taking a break in one of Trieste’s old cafés is an unmissable ritual for which you even have to learn some special jargon: here, an espresso is a “nero”, but what on earth is a “gocciato” or a “capo in b”?