Vulcano vista aerea da Lipari con etna sullo sfondo, Arcipelago delle Isole Eolie


The Aeolian Islands (ìsuli Eoli in Sicilian), also called the Lipari Islands, are an archipelago belonging to the Aeolian arch located in the southern Tyrrhenian Sea, north of the Sicilian coast. Of volcanic origin, the archipelago includes the two active volcanoes of Stromboli and Vulcano and various secondary volcanism phenomena. The Aeolian islands form an archipelago, consisting of seven real islands, to which are added numerous islets and rocks emerging from the sea. The seven islands are arranged in the shape of a lying Y, with the shaft pointing to the west; they are located off the coast of northern Sicily, facing the Tyrrhenian coast of Messina. When the visibility is excellent and there is no mist, they are visible from much of the Tyrrhenian coast of Sicily and the southern part of the Calabrian one.



Palermo is an Italian town of 626 778 inhabitants, fifth in Italy by population, capital of the Sicilian Region and of the homonymous metropolitan city. Every day the local population is joined by over 200,000 commuters, mostly from other areas of the island. The city extends over the Conca d’Oro plain and is bathed by its homonymous gulf and surrounded by the barrier of the Palermo Mountains. The site has been inhabited since prehistoric times and its long history and the succession of numerous civilizations and peoples have given the city a remarkable artistic and architectural heritage. The serial Arab-Norman Palermo site and the cathedrals of Cefalù and Monreale, which include several monuments, was declared a World Heritage Site by UNESCO in 2015. Several buildings, including churches and palaces, are recognized as national monuments.



Favignana (Faugnana in Sicilian) is an island in Italy belonging to the Egadi archipelago, in Sicily.

Main island of the archipelago of the Egadi islands, it is located about 7 km from the west coast of Sicily, between Trapani and Marsala, and is part of the municipality of Favignana.

The name of Favignana derives from the Latin favonius (favonius), a term with which the Romans indicated the warm falling wind coming from the west. The village is located around a natural inlet where the port is structured on the banks of which there are the buildings of the ancient Florio traps.


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