The central Great Hall, knowns as “the salon of the glorification of the Valmarana family,” is faithful to the original purpose of the structure. The interior spaces are enriched by the glorious frescos that adorn wall and ceiling, recalling scenes Valmarana family and their place in the community and Venetian life. These frescoes, from the second half of the 18th-century are in rich by lively colors and warm tones, and attributed it to Michelangelo Schiavoni, known as “il Chioggiotto”, an artist of the late 1700s hundreds from the school of G.B. Tiepolo. All the frescoes have recently been restored by Clauco Tiozzo. On the side walls, there our shields, spears and other martial symbols indicating the Valmarana family may have participated in defending the Republic of Venice.
The hall opens to the portico in front, and the park in the rear, of the villa.
Other features of note include the massive wood table that commands the center of the space, which was constructed inside the hall, and the equally impressive great doors that mark the front and rear entrances.
On either end of the Great Hall, are smaller chambers, each fitted with period furnishings. The room to the right of the main room was dedicated to the arts by Michelangelo Schiavoni. The frescoes in fact, depict in “chiaroscuro” style, the allegories of sculpture, painting, music, and literature. The chandelier is made of metal and sculpted gilded wood with its body in the shape of a vase.
In the room on the left, we can admire the famous “whims” of the Riviera Del Brenta. They consist of four ovals with scenes in a monochromatic violet color, defined as whims because in the same ovals one can find symbols of Neoclassic paintings, such as classic column, and of the contemporary painting of the 1700s, the gondola, both elements of the artist creativity. The chandelier in this room is made from more than 200 separate pieces and is in Ca’ Rezzonico style, a typical product of Murano.