Amalfi is a small town and commune in the region of Campania in Italy. Lying at the mouth of a deep ravine, at the foot of the Monte Cerreto mountain, this town is a Unesco World Heritage Site. In the 1920s and 1930s it used to be a popular holiday destination for the British upper class and aristocracy. During an earthquake in 1343, Amalfi lost most of its old city to the sea.
The Amalfi coast is well known for its lemons and its production of Limoncello. It also has its own paper mill, where you’ll find a handmade thick paper called Bambagina. It is often used for wedding invitations, visiting cards and elegant writings.