A very large square links the Palace of Turin and the Commercial Street, and straight along the Commercial Street is the railway station. On rest days, there will be a lot of people on both sides of the square and the commercial street performing arts. As an amateur, I think the standard is quite good. There are old choirs, young bands, artists who play with empty barrels, and soloists... They don't make you feel like a financially hungry marketer, but rather perform for pleasure. Holding a pile of coins to watch the show all the way, giving some support to your favorite show all the way, and you won't get tired of spending an afternoon strolling around.
The Baroque Square in Santa Carlo Square, in the middle of Rome Street, has earned the square a nickname "the studio of Turin". The churches of St. Christina and St. Carlo are located at the southern end of the square. Although the facade of St. Christina's Church shows the Baroque style, Yuvala designed the top decorative sculptures for it in the early 18th century, in fact both churches were built in the 1730s.
San Carlo Square has the most authentic bar and two classic retail stores in Turin, the Olympic Games and San Carlo. In the central part of Turin, it is convenient to go anywhere, where public transport meets and connects most important streets, such as shopping, restaurants and banks.
San Carlo Square is the main square in Turin. The square is in front of the palace. It's very spacious. There are newspaper kiosks, a model train, several stone benches, along the street with tram tracks, and all kinds of shopping streets are nearby. Compared with many palaces and squares in Europe, I was not very impressed.