The Georgica Academy is an Italian academy of intellectual nobles dedicated to the "enchanting art of Apollo" built in 1430 in Treia by Bartolomeo Vignati. In the fifteenth century, that humanistic passion that drove many to intellectual activity would have led, according to tradition, an apostolic scholar and writer, Bartolomeo Vignati, who in 1430 wanted to found in his hometown, Treia (called then Montecchio), an Academy of noble intellectuals dedicated to the enchantress of Apollo. Those nobles decided to call themselves Sollevati, with allusion to the sublimating power of the poetry that they cultivated and, in the emblem that represented them, they impressed a graceful cloud attracted by the sun, symbol of the lightness and lightness of their poetic compositions. The Academy lived its most fruitful period between the end of the eighteenth and the beginning of the nineteenth century precisely in the age of the Enlightenment, whose ideas reached the Marches even before the Napoleonic army. The notable demographic increase of that period caused a strong economic crisis that affected all of Europe. Effective remedies could be, according to the physiocratic and liberal current, the progress and development of agriculture. This theory found fertile ground in Treia where in 1778 some innovative intellectuals and enthusiasts of Agronomy decided to transform the Academy of the Raised in a center for the study and experimentation in Agriculture. To sanction this passage, the institution changed its name to the Georgica dei Sollevati Academy. Soon the Accademia dei Treiese gained notoriety and managed to connect with the Accademia dei Georgofili of Florence, with which even today there are close relations, and with that of Bern. The Georgica Academy is housed in the prestigious nineteenth-century building designed by the architect Giuseppe Valadier. The Commune entrusted the entire library and documentary heritage of the City of Treia to the Academy. Among the various funds of the Academy preserves and makes available more than 15,000 volumes (in the process of digitization) and the Municipal Historical Archive (the object of an intervention to reorganize the documentation from its origins until 1970) one of the oldest and most complete Marche - consisting of the administrative-judiciary fund with 852 manuscripts and the diplomatic volume comprising 1196 parchments (all digitized), of which the oldest is dated 1161 after Christ, while the most original for its length of 11.98 meters, is that relating to the proceedings of the trial of the Podestà Baglioni, held between 1278 and 1296. A wealth of extraordinary richness and variety of titles that highlights the importance of the fund in the field of scientific and humanistic studies: from the rich fund of medicine and anatomy , in which we find two fifteenth editions of Galen's work, one published in Basel by Andreas Cratander and the other published in Venice by the heirs of Aldo M anuzio printed entirely in italics. The patrimony was enriched, moreover, by the gift from different local families: that of Benigni amounts to more than 500 texts of great bibliographic value, from the Broglio family, to those of Milone Meloni, to Raffaele Simboli, to Demostene Ruffini da Cingoli, and from over 1,400 ancient works from the Holy Crucifix. Even today the Academy offers an important subsidy to the cultural development of the regional reality and remains the point of reference for scholars and researchers not only national. The Academy aimed to orientate its activity by offering to young generations with appropriate skills the possibility of a serious work experience aimed above all at enriching the individual knowledge and experience: a modern philosophy adopted, tending to demonstrate how the optimization of modest economic resources, the organization of the skills of many volunteers and the skills of young people succeed in enhancing cultural heritage.