|Comune di Sigillo|
Location of Sigillo in Italy
|Coordinates: 43°19′52″N 12°44′32″E / 43.33111°N 12.74222°E|
|Province / Metropolitan city||Perugia (PG)|
|Frazioni||Fontemaggio, Val di Ranco, Villa Scirca|
|• Mayor||Riccardo Coletti|
|• Total||26.34 km2 (10.17 sq mi)|
|Elevation||490 m (1,610 ft)|
|Population (31 December 2010)|
|• Density||96/km2 (250/sq mi)|
|Time zone||CET (UTC+1)|
|• Summer (DST)||CEST (UTC+2)|
|Patron saint||St. Anne|
|Saint day||July 26|
Before the Roman conquest, the territory of Sigillo was inhabited by the Suillates, an Umbri tribe; later it was a Roman municipality as Suillum and was a stage on the Via Flaminia. In 410 it was destroyed by the Goths of Alaric I during his march to Rome.
Later it was part of the Lombard Duchy of Spoleto and of the gastaldate of Nocera, which, after the Frank conquest in the late 8th century, became the county of Nocera. In 1230 Emperor Frederick II destroyed it to punish its Guelph stance. The commune of Perugia rebuilt Sigillo in 1274 with a large castle. Subsequently the center was disputed between the Baglioni, Boldrino, Azzo and Montefeltro families, as well as by the condottiero Braccio da Montone. In 1500 it was sacked by Cesare Borgia and, in the mid-16th century, became part of the Papal States.
- Romanesque-Gothic church of Santa Maria di Scirca, with 15th-century frescoes by Matteo di Gualdo
- Church of St. Anne, on the ancient Via Flaminia.
- Remains of the medieval Rocca ("Castle"), now an Augustinian convent.
- Roman bridges
- All demographics and other statistics: Italian statistical institute Istat.