The context

The hidden part of the Aeolian Islands

The shapes of the volcanic structures of each Aeolian Island, while not reaching elevations over 1000 metres above sea level, can be considered part of a mountain range.
Each island develops with different shapes and varying gentle or steep profiles, but almost all of them rest on a seabed located between 1250 and 2000 metres of depth.
Alicudi, the second smallest of the islands, is actually a volcanic structure whose total height of 2700 metres is higher than that of the highest active volcano in Europe, Mount Etna, which – though 3362 metres high – rests on a 900-metre base of sediment.
The Aeolian archipelago is also formed by numerous underwater volcanoes known as seamounts ; the most beautiful example is the Secca del Capo, located north of the island of Salina, 1200 metres from the sea floor and whose crater reaches a depth of only 8 metres.

The senses tell The Pumice Quarries of Lipari

Where do Vulcano’s gases come from?

The salt lake of Lingua

The senses tell The summit craters

Salina, the green island with twin mountains

The senses tell The Sciara del Fuoco

Lipari, where history intertwines with volcanoes to create archaeology

The senses tell The Stacks of Panarea

The stacks of Panarea

The Gran Cratere of the Fossa: when the volcano becomes a sculptor

How pumice is formed

Myths and legends about volcanoes

The ancient production of salt

The pure white of the pumice quarries

“Vulcanian” eruptions

The Thermal Baths of Saint Calogerus

The prehistoric village of Cala Junco

The Aeolian Islands, where volcanology was born

The 2002-03 eruption

Stories of the sea and shipwrecks. The wrecks of the Aeolian Islands

The hidden part of the Aeolian Islands

“Strombolian” activity in the place where its definition was born

Pollara, between poetry and beauty

Alicudi, where time has stood still

Panarea, where sea and volcanoes become sculptors

The summit craters

The malleability of Vulcano’s mud

Panarea and its history

The underwater morphological elements of the Aeolian Islands

Volcanoes as a natural art form

At the heart of trade in history

Between brush strokes of sulphur and clouds of steam: the fumaroles of the port of Vulcano

The senses tell The Village of Capo Graziano

The Village of Capo Graziano

The Sciara del Fuoco

The polis of the living and the necropolis of the dead

Malvasia delle Lipari DOC

Stromboli, the volcano that breathes

Filicudi: small island, big history

The senses tell The salt lake of Lingua

Lipari at the centre of Mediterranean history

The underwater fumarolic activity of Lisca Bianca

The Cathedral of Lipari and the Norman Cloister of the Benedictine Monastery

Tsunamis: a not uncommon phenomenon in Stromboli

Vulcano, the youngest of the Aeolian works of art

Lipari Castle, “fused” with the lava

Seven islands, dozens of volcanoes

Filicudi, a submerged paradise