The monumental complex of San Domenico Maggiore represents one of the most important monuments of Naples. This convent is Iocated in the middle of the old town between the old town and the upper Decumanus. Since the Renaissance it has been a remarkable site for writing the history of the city in relation to the choice of the Aragonese sovereigns to raise the church of San Domenico to a dynastic pantheon where it is still possible to admire the burial places. The foundation of the church dates back to 1283 when Charles of Anjou financed the building and entrusted this imposing gothic construction, completed in 1324, to the Dominican friars, who live here since 1231. The Aragonese coffins, included the royal tombs, Iocated in the impressive sacristy frescoes by Francesco Solimena (1709), create a rare and extraordinary collection of burials due to the excellent conservation status of bodies and clothing (one of the silk dresses belonged to the Duchess Isabella of Aragon). Most of these garments are exhibited in the next room called "sacred furnishings room" together with other important painting collections such as the enigmatical Salvator Mundi from the school of Leonardo da Vinci. The convent rooms, accessible exclusively with guided tour, retain an exceptional witness of faith and art. The tour culminates into the cell of Saint Thomas Aquinas who studied in San Domenico Maggiore and where he lived several times. Here it is possible to admire objects that belonged to the Saint and the XIII century prodigious crucifix that, according to tradition, spoke to Saint Thomas Aquinas. The visit to San Domenico Maggiore represents an impressive experience of Art, History, Culture and Faith.