This town is set in the Cimini mountains amidst chestnut forests. The church of Santa Maria Assunta was reconstructed in the sixteenth century in a Sangallo style. In the late Renaissance church of San Michele Arcangelo (also known as Madonna del Carmine), there is a fresco of the Crucifixion that was restored by Balletta in the fifteenth century, portraying the Disbelief of St. Thomas. The Museum of Popular Traditions has been set up in one of the wings of the adjacent Carmelite convent. The museum has sections dedicated to crafts, daily life and traditional festivals. The items and tools on display (ploughs, hoes, sickles, frames, barrels and popular religious objects) testify to the work of past generations. One of the exhibits features a country kitchen with a kneading trough, a cupboard, a sink, chairs with straw seats, and so on. The presentation of the various artefacts is integrated with technical drawings, photographs, slide projections and a rich catalogue.
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