Transfiguration of the Saviour.
It is known as Francoklisia and was given to the Catholic Church in 1839. Inside there is a painting of the Sagrada Familia (Holy Family), copy of the work of the Italian Renaissance painter Raphael. It is used since 1839 to present day without interruption.
It was founded in 1951 and holds 70,000 volumes, the oldest dating from 1504. A lending library and a reading room are available.
Two parallel exhibitions are housed here annually from June until October regarding modern Greek art and ancient numismatic (coin) collections.
A 19th century neo-classical building that housed the first High school of Greece in 1833. It was renovated in 1992 and since then it houses the City Hall.
It is the locals' favorite walk along the steep cliffs of Acronafplia and the impressive walls of Palamidi. It ends at Arvanitia Square overlooking an organized beach.
It dates from 1713 and allowed easy access from the Acronafplia castle to the town.
The square was named after Ioannis Kapodistrias, the first governor of modern Greece. His marble statue was placed on the square in 1932.
It owes its name to the five cannons that defended Nafplio in the west in combination with Bourtzi and was constructed by Venetians in the late 15th century.
It was built in the mid-19th century by architect Stamatios Kleanthis. It is simple, rectangular, with symmetrical entrances and windows according to the neo-classical style.
It is the oldest mosque in the city, probably from the end of the 16th century.
In the years of the 2nd Venetian Occupation it was converted into a catholic church. From 1828 until 1833 it housed a school and later it was used as a theatre and a cinema called "Trianon". Today it houses the Municipal Theatre of Nafplio.