Hotels in Buddusò
The town of Buddusò has a fine medieval center with stone-paved streets. In it, you will find the remains of the past. The town also has examples of the different types of housing. The home of Peter Dean Sotgiu is one. Partially hidden by newer buildings, the Casa is only one of two of its kind in the village. Its lines, style and composition indicate the Sardinian-Catalan design. The molding contains an obvious flame motif. The Casa Monocellulare consists of thick walls, concave tiles and sloping roofs. This simpler home had whitewashed jambs and lintels. The owners used lime to keep it clean and white. The Palazzo Bacciu is an aristocratic residence. It is made of local grey granite. Instead of a plain façade, it displays ornate balconies. There are flourishes such as wrought-iron railings.These are the main sights of the central core of the town. You can enjoy a quiet stroll there and back to your quiet Buddusò hotel. One further significant attraction, also within walking distance of most hotels in Buddusò, is the Chiesa di San Quirico. It dates from 1651 - restored in 1852. The church features a well-proportioned dome and a belt-shaped cloister. In general, the façade is plain, unornamented. Only by a small relief carved over the central portal, breaks this pattern. After a visit here, you might want to view the marble monument to the dead of the town. It sits in the main square, bearing the names of those who gave their lives during WWI. If you wish to explore further, find the names of appropriate Buddusò hotels in EasyToBook.com. You can then visit the Church of Santa Anastasia (1836). It contains a 1754 painting by the Neapolitan artist Jerome Ruffino. (He also has a work in San Quiricio.) The exterior is marked by a large tower. Much of the work is executed in the local granite. This is one reason why the town often hosts the International Symposium on Granite. This includes workshops and the creating of sculptures.