The most important square in the city with many historic buildings to visit, such as the Archaeological Museum, Vouleftiko and Trianon.
It dates from the 2nd Venetian Occupation (1687-1715) and was rebuilt in 1831 with the addition of the second floor. One of the largest houses in town with impressive interior decorations, it was the residence of Count Von Armansperg.
It is one of the oldest churches in the city. It was built in the 15th century but was given its present form as a three-naved basilica around 1700. It has a beautiful wooden iconostasis dating from the 19th century.
The church for the patron saint of sailors was founded in 1836 and is of Italian influence. The wooden iconostasis, the pulpit, the chandelier and the large icons date from 1848-1849.
It was founded in 1951 and holds 70,000 volumes, the oldest dating from 1504. A lending library and a reading room are available.
Formed the walled settlement of Nafplio since ancient times and was given its final form by Franks and Venetians. In 1686 Venetians forbade the habitation in Acronafplia and transferred the population. In 1926 the notorious prison of Palamidi was relocated to Acronafplia and was finally demolished in 1970-71 to build Xenia Palace Hotel.
A 1905 neo-classical building that served as a residence, a hospital, a clinic, a military headquarters and finally a tavern. Since 2004 it houses the Nafplio National Gallery Annex.
An obelisk was erected in 1903 in the centre of the square in honor of the French Philhellenes (Maison, Fabvier and De Rigny) who fell during the Greek Independence war. Their names are found in the inscription on the base of the monument.
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.
The "Fishermen district" is one of the oldest in the city. It is inhabited since the 13th century mainly by greek merchants and fishermen.