It adorns the Gulf of Gouvia, over three hundred years, and joins the Kommeno Peninsula, with a sloping path of about 60 meters: an 18th century historical monument, the chapel of All Saints in Gouvia.
The small Church of Ypapanti is a faithful imprint of the well-known Monastery of Panagia Vlacherna, which is also a point of reference for the island.
In the chapel, the visitor is overwhelmed by the marble carved iconostasis, which was painted by the nuns of Pantokratoras Monastery in Agros, the three doors and the four Despotic icons of the church, which are dated about 280 years ago.
The Church of Ypapanti, formerly called the Church of “Pentecost”, was built during the Venetian occupation in 1713 by Daniel Kobitsi, a descendant of an aristocratic family from Crete who moved to Corfu after the conquest of “Candirus I” the Ottoman fleet.
The little church suffered damage and was in danger of being completely destroyed. The major interventions were made at the end of the 20th century, with the Ypapanti Church retaining its original form.