If you thought the Piazza della Loggia was amazing, then you'll love the Paolo VI, which isn't far behind what was formerly known as the Dome. This might be the only place where two cathedrals are practically touching. The Old Cathedral, which is also known as Rotonda, is from the 12th century and is one of the most unique medieval buildings of the circular stone buildings still in existence today. The Dome is practically new, its construction took place from 1604 to 1825. It has two different styles that can be seen. One baroque in its bottom and one on the bottom Rococo. Next to it is the Broletto which is the oldest public palace of the city that was home to the courts and that currently houses the prefecture and municipal offices. In the same you can see the Civic Tower and the Loggia (balcony) called the screams.
One of the first cities in Italy that I wanted to explore was Brescia. At the University, we studied Urban Renewal projects in historic centres, and Brescia was a textbook example of how to succeed. The Renaissance Loggia Palace (Town Hall) is considered the most beautiful building in the city. It dates from 1433. On the south side of the square, there are the facades of the Montes de Piedad, which date from the 15th and 16th centuries, where there are Roman tombstones. The tourist office is in this area. To the east, there's a 16th century astronomical clock.