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Explore Rome

Rome – A Historical City

Do you bear a раѕѕiоn fоr hiѕtоrу? Are you intеrеѕtеd in аnсiеnt architecture and tеmрlеѕ? Dо age-long аnd lеgеndаrу activities bесkоn уоu? If ѕо, thеn уоu muѕt dеfinitеlу explore thе ancient lands оf Rome, аt lеаѕt once in уоur lifetime.

A Shоrt Infо Abоut Rоmе

With аn аrеа оf аbоut 150 ѕquаrе kilоmеtеrѕ, аnd a рорulаtiоn оf 3.8 milliоn, Rоmе ѕtill stands tаll in the vаѕt fiеld of wоrld hiѕtоrу. Whenever wе соmе асrоѕѕ Rоmе, Etruscan tоmbѕ, Rерubliсаn mееting rооmѕ, Imperial tеmрlеѕ, аnсiеnt Christian сhurсhеѕ, mеdiеvаl bеll towers, Rеnаiѕѕаnсе palaces, аnd Baroque bаѕiliсаѕ ѕtrikе the соrе оf оur mind and we еntеr thе superficial world оf hiѕtоrу and architecture. Rоmе tаkеѕ uѕ thrоugh the pages оf history. Rome iѕ situated hаlfwау dоwn Italy's western coast, аbоut 20 kilоmеtеrѕ inlаnd. Rome iѕ a large сitу, though the hiѕtоriсаl аrеа iѕ quite small. A majority of thе Rоmе hiѕtоriсаl sights are rеѕtriсtеd within a rеаѕоnаblе diѕtаnсе оf the сеntrаl rаilwау ѕtаtiоn, Stazione Termini. All the mаin Rome monuments аrе ѕituаtеd wеѕt оf thе train ѕtаtiоn in Rome. However, it is аlwауѕ аdviѕаblе tо uѕе thе map оf Rome, once уоu аrrivе in Rome.

Whеrе tо Gо аnd Whаt tо Dо

Givеn bеlоw аrе thе рорulаr tоuriѕt ѕроtѕ in Rоmе:

  1. Oѕtiа Antiса

    A visit to Ostia Antica givеѕ a реrfесt орроrtunitу tо explore оnе оf the tор-rаtеd tоuriѕt attractions in thе city. Thiѕ аrсhаеоlоgiсаl ѕitе dates bасk 2000 years аnd inсludеѕ thе bеаutifullу рrеѕеrvеd hаrbоr сitу which iѕ amazing to еxрlоrе in реrѕоn. It is оnе of the lеѕѕ сrоwdеd аttrасtiоnѕ to viѕit аnd just a 45 minutе trаin ridе frоm central Rоmе.

  2. The Cоlоѕѕеum

    Whеn deciding оn whаt tо do in Rоmе, a muѕt-ѕее destination iѕ сеrtаin tо include visiting the oval аmрhithеаtеr known as the Cоlоѕѕеum. Thiѕ wаѕ the lаrgеѕt аmрhithеаtеr соnѕtruсtеd fоr thе Rоmаn Emрirе аnd a place for glаdiаtоrѕ, liоnѕ, and сriminаlѕ tо fight tо thе death. Evеn thоugh thiѕ is оnе оf the mоrе соngеѕtеd ѕitеѕ to еxрlоrе оn a trip to Rоmе it iѕ сеrtаin to bе included аt thе top оf mоѕt реорlеѕ liѕt of ѕitеѕ to viѕit in this city.

  3. Villa dеi Quintili

    Villa dеi Quintili is оnе Rоmе аttrасtiоn оftеn fоrgоttеn, but it can bе fаѕсinаting for those thаt mаkе the еffоrt tо еxрlоrе this аnсiеnt villа. It is ѕtill well-preserved аnd built fоr Emреrоr Cоmmоduѕ, whо was a Roman Emреrоr until 192 AD. It iѕ ԛuitе a hike tо reach thе villа with the сlоѕеѕt mаin road about ½ milе аwау. Also, because the Villa dеi Quintili iѕ аwау frоm the major tоuriѕt аrеаѕ thеrе are littlе tо no crowds.

  4. Rоmаn Forum

    Rоmаn Fоrum wаѕ a рubliс рlаzа оr tоwn ѕԛuаrе. This is thе hеаrt оf ancient Rome. It rерrеѕеntѕ several ruinеd temples, arches аnd bаѕiliсаѕ. It wаѕ the рlасе оf Rоmаn Empire where hе arranged сеrеmоniаl, business, ѕосiаl аnd other important activities.

  5. Vatican Muѕеumѕ

    A viѕit tо thе Vatican Museums iѕ сеrtаin to appeal to those wiѕhing tо get a hiѕtоriсаl аррrесiаtiоn оf thе сitу. The Vatican Muѕеumѕ hоuѕе an еxtеnѕivе соllесtiоn of hiѕtоriсаl рiесеѕ аnd аrtwоrk, whilе also giving the opportunity to еxрlоrе thе Siѕtinе Chареl. Pluѕ, there are ѕеvеrаl guided tоurѕ to mаkе it possible tо fullу аррrесiаtе the art, villаѕ, and gardens.

  6. Hadrian's Villa

    Hаdriаn'ѕ Villa gives ассеѕѕ tо аnоthеr wеll-рrеѕеrvеd villa that was thе рrivаtе residence оf Rоmаn Emреrоr Hadrian. Thе property ѕраnѕ nеаrlу 250 acres so it will be diffеrеnt to fully аррrесiаtе the entire grоundѕ, but if thе еffоrt iѕ рut in tо ѕее thе most еxсiting areas, ѕuсh аѕ thе рооlѕ, thiѕ can be a vеrу rеwаrding experience.

  7. Trеvi Fоuntаin

    Trеvi Fountain iѕ a fоuntаin in thе Trеvi riоnе in Rоmе. It is 25.9 mеtеrѕ (85 fееt) high аnd 19.8 mеtеrѕ (65 fееt) widе. Sо it iѕ the lаrgеѕt Baroque fоuntаin in thе сitу. It was built in 1762. A traditional lеgеnd holds that if viѕitоrѕ thrоw a coin into thе fountain, they аrе еnѕurеd a rеturn tо Rоmе. Tоѕѕ a coin into it and mаkе a wish.

Aссоmmоdаtiоn in Rome

Thе рriсеѕ are set by the Stаtе аnd аll Rome hоtеlѕ аrе еxресtеd tо diѕрlау thе ѕаmе рriсе. Hоtеlѕ in Rоmе generally have low and high ѕеаѕоn rates. Yоur bаrgаining ѕkillѕ will work here. Thе bеѕt hotel lосаtiоn wоuld be аnу hоtеl in Centre оf Rоmе аѕ it will bе closest tо аll the tоuriѕt ѕроtѕ like Bаthѕ of Cаrасаllа, Cоlоѕѕеum, Trеvi Fоuntаin and many mоrе.


Thе bеѕt timеѕ tо viѕit the capital are ѕрring and аutumn whеn the climate iѕ comfortable and thе surrounding hills tаkе on particularly еvосаtivе соlоrѕ аnd еѕресiаllу thе influx of tоuriѕtѕ аnd prices dесrеаѕе ѕignifiсаntlу. Thе hоttеѕt mоnthѕ аrе Julу and Auguѕt, whеn the tеmреrаturе average bеtwееn 86 and 104 degrees аnd lows rаrеlу fаll bеlоw 68. Jаnuаrу iѕ thе соldеѕt month when thе average temperatures rаngе bеtwееn 53 аnd 35 dеgrееѕ. Snоw iѕ vеrу rаrе аnd mоѕt оftеn affect the surrounding hillѕ.



Piazza del Colosseo, 00184
The largest amphitheater of the Roman Empire is a must in Rome. The Coliseum once housed gladiatorial combat, animal fighting and even water battles. The building was a gift from Emperor Vespasian to his people and (unlike today) the entrance was free. Therefore, the games and the fights were very popular. The Colosseum, built and rebuilt under the rule of the Flavian dynasty, is an important legacy of ancient Roman culture. Not only are there many films showing the Colosseum (such as Roman Holiday or To Rome With Love), it's even one of the key locations in the famous game franchise - Assassin's Creed. When you visit the Colosseum, prepare for the many tourists and long queues, which often take more than an hour. To avoid the queues altogether, you can buy your tickets online or buy them at the entrance to the Roman Forum, which is very close to the Colosseum, where the queues are much shorter. The regular tickets will take you to the main parts of the complex, but if you want to go beyond that (eg the subway) you will need to buy the tickets for the guided tour. The Colosseum is located in the center of the city and is easily accessible by public transport - metro (line B - station: Colosseo), bus (lines 75, 81, 673, 175, 204) or tram (line 3).
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Castle of the Holy Angel

Lungotevere Castello 50, 00186 Roma, Italy
Originally built in the 2nd century AD. Built by the Roman Emperor Hadrian as a mausoleum, it was decided in the 14th century that the building should be converted into a castle and a special corridor added to connect the castle with St. Peter's Basilica. Today the castle serves as a museum (there are many different works of art displayed - for example, statues, paintings or ceramics - mainly from the Renaissance). The building itself is built in the old Roman style, but the statues that adorn it are baroque. The castle is divided into five levels, but the most important is the upper terrace (level five), which offers a breathtaking view of Rome. Other levels house the mausoleum or the prison. You may remember the castle from the movie Angels & Demons, where it is considered one of the most important places.
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Basilica of Saint Mary Major

Piazza di S. Maria Maggiore, 42, 00100 Roma RM, Italy
Not only the largest St. Mary's church in Rome, but also one of its oldest. It was built around the year 440 by Pope Sixtus III. Today it is one of the few papal basilicas in Rome. The interior includes stunning 5th century mosaics. Nor should you miss the Crypt of the Nativity (which presumably contains wood from the cradle of Jesus). Saint Jerome, who translated the Bible into Latin, is buried there. There is also a tomb of the Bernini family (the famous artist Gian Lorenzo Bernini is also buried here). It is an active church, so respectful behavior is expected. For some religious events, the basilica may be closed to the public. Therefore, you should visit the official website before you visit.
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Borghese Gallery

5 Piazzale Scipione Borghese, 00197, Roma
A must for all art-loving visitors of Rome. The 17th-century Villa Borghese Pinciana, built by Cardinal Scipione Borghese as a suburb of manor houses, is set in the beautiful gardens of Borghese. It houses a spectacular collection of Renaissance and Baroque paintings and sculptures by the most famous artists. You can admire the paintings of Caravaggio (eg a boy with a fruit basket), Raphael, Rubens or Titian or the paintings and statues of Bernini (many of which were made precisely for the places in the villa that occupy them today) , The tickets must be booked in advance online, as the villa has limited space. The ticket booking system also ensures that there are not too many people in the gallery at the same time.
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Museum and crypt of Capuchin Monks

27 Via Vittorio Veneto, 00187, Roma
The museum is located in a crypt under the church of Santa Maria della Concezione dei Cappuccini. There are nearly 4,000 Capuchin brothers in the crypt. The bones are arranged in macabre decorations. The Capuchins have been using the church since 1631. Some of the bones used for the crypt have been transported there from their previous destination. The museum introduces visitors to the Capuchin Order, its history and current activities. The visit is not ideal for families with children, as younger children may be scared of the spooky decorations of the Capuchin Crypt. The nearest metro station is Barberini (line A).
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Basilica of Saint John Lateran

Piazza di San Giovanni in Laterano 4, 00184 Rome, Italy
The oldest of the four basilicas in Rome and the ecclesiastical seat of the pope, this basilica is the Cathedral Church of Rome. Built in 314 under Pope Melchiade, this structure was destroyed and reconstructed multiple times; it survived an earthquake that made the roof collapse, and two fires, which ruined the whole interior. It was demolished and built all over again in the 15th century. The world's tallest standing obelisk resides in front of this building. It has come a long way, commissioned by an Egyptian Pharaoh, being shipped to Rome instead of Constantinople (where it was initially meant to stand), being broken down in 357 in the Circus Maximus and then rediscovered in the 16th century. After all these trials, it has found its permanent spot here. The facade that we can see today is the result of a reconstruction from 1735, led by Alessandro Galilei. Today, you can admire sculptures of the 12 Apostles, in a scale greater than life-size. There are beautiful mosaics on the floors, but when you come here, don't forget to look up and adore the gold-framed ceiling. Do not forget to dress respectfully (covered shoulders and no short shorts). You can get here by metro (station San Giovanni, line A), or by buses 81, 117, 673, 714, 717 and 792.
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Turtle Fountain

Piazza Mattei, 00186 Roma, Italy
This small fountain, located a bit away from the most popular tourist areas, continues to charm visitors by the romantic tale that has been told of its construction since the late 16th century. You also might have seen it in the movie The Talented Mr Ripley. The fountain is rumoured to have been built during a single night on orders of a lovesick Roman duke, who wanted to convince the father of his darling that he deserved her hand. Designed by architect Giacomo della Porta, the fountain was originally decorated by sculptures of boys holding up dolphins. The iconic turtles that it gets its name after were only added during a reconstruction several years later. They may have been sculpted by Lorenzo Bernini himself.
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Basilica of Santa Maria del Popolo

Porta del Popolo, 12, 00187 Rome, Italy
This Augustinian basilica, located at the famous Piazza del Popolo, is a splendid showcase of Italian Renaissance and Baroque architecture. Its interior hides breathtaking frescoes by Italy's most acclaimed master painters, like Raphael, Bernini, Caravaggio and Bramante. The church we see today dates back to the 15th century, when it replaced an older, 11th-century church that used to stand here. Rumour has it that it was erected on the grave of the Roman emperor Nero. According to legends, this grave used to be marked by a poplar tree - hence the name of the church.
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Ostia Antica

Viale dei Romagnoli 717 00119 Ostia Antica, Rome, Italy
Today, Ostia Antica is an archaeological site but in times of Ancient Rome it was a prospering harbour. According to the legends, it was established by the fourth king of Ancient Rome – Ancus Marcius. It is exceptionally well preserved so you can truly enjoy the atmosphere of Ancient Rome. The buildings, the statues, the mosaics – there are countless things worth seeing. Among the highlights of the place are the Amphitheatre and the Forum. You can buy your tickets on the spot or you can get them in advance through the official website. You can also book a guided tour through the official site. Should you need internet access, the cafeteria provides free WiFi for its customers. You can get to Ostia Antica from Rome easily by public transport. The journey takes half an hour and the detailed description of how to get there can be found on the official website.
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Olympic Stadium

Viale dei Gladiatori, 00135 Rome, Italy
The Stadio Olimpico is the main and largest sports facility of Rome, Italy. It is located within the Foro Italico sports complex, north of the city. The structure is an asset of the Italian National Olympic Committee and it is intended primarily for football. The Stadio Olimpico is the home stadium of Serie A clubs Lazio and Roma and also hosts the Coppa Italia final. It was rebuilt for the 1990 FIFA World Cup and it hosted the tournament final. Rated an UEFA category four stadium, it has also hosted four European Cup finals, the most recent being the 2009 UEFA Champions League Final. Outside football, the stadium is used by the Italian national rugby union team and it is Italy's national athletics stadium. Occasionally, it hosts concerts and events.
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Palace of Sports

Piazza Apollodoro 10, 00196 Rome, Italy
The Palazzetto dello Sport is an indoor arena located in Piazza Apollodoro in Rome, Italy. It has a 3,500 seating capacity for basketball games.The venue was constructed along with the 11,500-seat Palazzo dello Sport for the 1960 Summer Olympics and inaugurated in 1957. It was designed by architect Annibale Vitellozzi its reinforced thin-shell concrete dome was engineered by Pier Luigi Nervi under the direction of Engineer Giacomo Maccagno.During the Olympics the arena hosted basketball among other sports.
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Foro Italico

Foro Italico, formerly Foro Mussolini, is a sports complex in Rome, Italy. It was built between 1928 and 1938 as the Foro Mussolini under the design of Enrico Del Debbio and, later, Luigi Moretti. Inspired by the Roman forums of the imperial age, its design is lauded as a preeminent example of Italian Fascist architecture instituted by Mussolini. The purpose of the prestigious project was to get the Olympic Games of 1940 to be organised by fascist Italy and held in Rome.
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PalaLottomatica, formerly known as Palazzo dello Sport or PalaEUR, is a multi-purpose sports and entertainment arena in Rome, Italy. It is located in the heart of the well known modern EUR complex. The arena hosted the 1960 Olympic basketball tournaments.The stadium features 8 meetings points, a restaurant for 300 people and a 2,700 square metre outdoor terrace. It has a seating capacity of 11,200 spectators for basketball games.
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Acquasanta Golf Course

Via Appia Nuova 716/a, 00178 Roma, Italy
The Acqua Santa Golf Club Course is an Italian golf course located along the Appian Way southeast of Rome. Constructed in 1903, it hosted the running portion of the modern pentathlon events for the 1960 Summer Olympics.
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Flaminio Stadium

The Stadio Flaminio is a stadium in Rome. It lies along the Via Flaminia, three kilometres northwest of the city centre, 300 metres away from the Parco di Villa Glori. The interior spaces include a covered swimming pool, rooms for fencing, amateur wrestling, weightlifting, boxing and gymnastics.
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Stadio dei Marmi

Not to be confused with the football stadium in Carrara. The Stadio dei Marmi is a sport stadium in the Foro Italico, a sport complex in Rome, Italy. It was designed in the 1920s as a complement to the annexed Academy of Physical Education, to be used by its students for training. Originally designed by Enrico Del Debbio, construction was completed in 1928. It has Carrara marble steps lined by 59 marble statues in classical style portraying athletes that perform various sporting disciplines. Each statue was offered by the provinces of Italy. The stadium was inaugurated in 1932. It hosted some of the field hockey preliminaries for the 1960 Summer Olympics.
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Capannelle Racecourse

Capannelle Racecourse is a horse racing venue in Rome, Italy. The course was constructed in 1881, and it was rebuilt in 1926 to a design by Paolo Vietti-Violi. It is the venue of three Group 1 flat races – the Premio Presidente della Repubblica, the Premio Lydia Tesio and the Premio Roma. The track also stages the most valuable flat race in Italy, the Derby Italiano, which was downgraded to Group 2 status in 2009. Group 2 races include the Premio Ribot. Group 3 races include the Premio Carlo Chiesa, Premio Carlo e Francesco Aloisi, Premio Carlo d'Alessio, and Premio Guido Berardelli.
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Olympic Stadium Rome

The Stadio Olimpico is the main and largest sports facility of Rome, Italy. It is located within the Foro Italico sports complex, north of the city. The structure is an asset of the Italian National Olympic Committee and it is intended primarily for football. The Stadio Olimpico is the home stadium of Serie A clubs Lazio and Roma and also hosts the Coppa Italia final. It was rebuilt for the 1990 FIFA World Cup and it hosted the tournament final. Rated an UEFA category four stadium, it has also hosted four European Cup finals, the most recent being the 2009 UEFA Champions League Final. Outside football, the stadium is used by the Italian national rugby union team and it is Italy's national athletics stadium. Occasionally, it hosts concerts and events.
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The 13th district of Rome and a labyrinth of narrow streets. Its history dates back to Etruscan civilization and the time of ancient Rome, when Julius Caesar (among other important Romans) had his villa built here. Nowadays it is a place of rich cultural and social life. Piazza Santa Maria in Trastevere (the central square) is a great place to get a cup of coffee and to enjoy the view of the Basilica of Santa Maria in Trastevere. Another notable piece of architecture in the neighborhood is the Santa Cecilia in Trastevere church. Trastevere is known today for its nightlife. There are many pubs and bars where you can relax after a long day of sightseeing. If you are hungry, visit one of the many restaurants that are located here. The place is also known as part of the city that attracts artists and bohemians.
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Giolitti Ice Cream

40 Via degli Uffici del Vicario, 00186, Roma, IT
Some say that ice cream from Giolitti is the best ice cream in the world. This small ice cream shop in Rome has been selling ice cream since the beginning of the twentieth century, making it the oldest ice cream shop in Italy. Nowadays, you can also order a coffee or pastry in here, however, ice cream still remains the greatest attraction. It is made according to secret recipes, and you can choose to get a taste of many various flavours, including rice or marsala mustard. The shop, named after its owners, was established in 1890 by Mr and Mrs Giolitti. The family has been able to keep it until today and, thanks to its popularity, even expanded their business, opening one more shop at the Casina Dei Tre Laghi. Giolitti Ice Cream's fame has a negative side though, you can expect queues here at all times. However, the line still moves fairly quickly, so you don't need to worry about waiting too long.
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Basilica of Saint Clement

126 Via di San Giovanni in Laterano, 00184, Roma, IT
The Basilica of Saint Clement is a Roman Catholic minor basilica dedicated to Pope Clement I located in Rome, Italy. Archaeologically speaking, the structure is a three-tiered complex of buildings: the present basilica built just before the year 1100 during the height of the Middle Ages; beneath the present basilica is a 4th-century basilica that had been converted out of the home of a Roman nobleman, part of which had in the 1st century briefly served as an early church, and the basement of which had in the 2nd century briefly served as a mithraeum; the home of the Roman nobleman had been built on the foundations of republican era villa and warehouse that had been destroyed in the Great Fire of 64 AD.
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Caffé Greco

86 Via dei Condotti, 00187
The Antico Caffè Greco is an historic landmark café which opened in 1760 on Via dei Condotti in Rome, Italy. It is the oldest bar in Rome and within Italy only Caffè Florian in Venice is older.
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Via Veneto

Named after a famous battle, which the Italians had won during the First World War, this classy street is one of the most exclusive districts in Rome. A lovely place for a stroll. Home to some of the poshest hotels and cafés in the city, like the Café de Paris, the street sharply rose in popularity after the 1960s, when director Federico Fellini shot his famous movie La Dolce Vita, using Via Veneto as a background.
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7 Via Albalonga
Everybody has heard of tiramisu, one of Italy's most popular trademark foods. Do you now how many flavors does the tiramisu have, though? If not, Pompi may be the place to find out. This small store prides itself on selling some of the best tiramisu in Rome. Apart from the typical kind, you can also try a bit of a pistachio, strawberry or hazelnut flavours. They even sell them in frozen, so that you can take it home with you.
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Da Enzo al 29 Restaurant

29 Via dei Vascellari, 00153, Roma, IT
This small restaurant, tucked away in the Trastavere district, is popular far and wide for their delicious pasta. You will definitely enjoy the atmosphere, of the cozy, family-owned establishment. A pleasant bonus for the travellers on a budget: all the meals can be bought for very reasonable prices. The only flaw of this restaurant may be the often very long lines, that tend to form in front of it. If you are not particularly fond of waiting, remember to make a reservation ahead of time.
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Caffè Tazza d'Oro

84 Via degli Orfani, 00186
If you find yourself in the vicinity of the Pantheon, remember to take a stop at this coffee shop. They serve excellent coffee, including a tasty iced granita, and even sell high-quality freshly-made coffee beans. Due to its location, the place is nearly always crowded, but if you can, try to wait. The cappuccino is worth it.
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San Crispino Ice Cream

Via Acaia 56, 00183 Rome, Italy
Wish to take your taste buds (or a significant other with a sweet tooth) for a real treat? Head to the San Crispino's gelateria. This small ice cream shop, located just behind the famous Pantheon, is said to sell some of the best gelatos in the city. You can pick from a plethora of flavours, too, including exotic ones like armagnac or ginger cinnamon.
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Going Out

Theatre of Marcellus

Via del Teatro di Marcello, Rome, Latium, 00186, Italy
Although smaller than the Colosseum, this theatre served as its predecessor, and the architects of Colosseum got inspired by the shape and overall structure of this building. It used to be the largest and the most important theatre in the old Rome. Its building process started during the reign of Julius Caesar, but was finished by Augustus in circa 13 BC. It could take in an unbelievable number of spectators - somewhere between 10,000 and 20,000. Later, it was transformed into a fortress, and then into a luxurious palace for the Savelli family. Today, the top level is converted into apartments for guests. Most of the building is not open to the public, but you can still adore it from outside. The theatre is a short walk away from the Teatro Marcello bus stop.
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Rome Opera House

Piazza Beniamino Gigli, 7 00187 Roma, Italy
The Teatro dell'Opera di Roma is an opera house in Rome, Italy. Originally opened in November 1880 as the 2,212 seat Costanzi Theatre, it has undergone several changes of name as well modifications and improvements. The present house seats 1,600.
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Four Fountains

23 Via delle Quattro Fontane, 00184, Roma, IT
These four beautiful Renaissance fountains make an unique point of interest out of ordinary intersection. Prime examples of their age's art, the fountains are decorated by magnificent statues. We are not exactly sure who or what these statues are meant to be. However, rumour has it, that two are meant represent the two most important rivers in Rome - Tiber and Aniene, which brought water to the city's aquaducts. The other two are said to be the two Roman goddesses - Diana, the virgin goddess of the hunt, and Juno, the patron goddess of the city.
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Theatre of the Four Fountains

Piazza Barberini, 24/26, 00187 Rome, Italy
The Teatro delle Quattro Fontane is an opera house in Rome, Italy, designed by Gian Lorenzo Bernini and built in 1632 by the Barberini family. It was located in Via delle Quattro Fontane, near the Piazza Barberini and the Quattro Fontane or Four Fountains.
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Palace of Italian Civilization

Quadrato della Concordia, Rome, Italy
The Palazzo della Civiltà Italiana, also known as the Palazzo della Civiltà del Lavoro or simply the Colosseo Quadrato, is an icon of New Classical architecture and Fascist architecture. The building was designed in 1937 to host the Mostra della Civiltà Romana during the 1942 World Fair by Italian architects Giovanni Guerrini, Ernesto Bruno La Padula and Mario Romano. It lies in the district of Rome known as the Esposizione Universale Roma. It is particularly symbolic of this district, exemplifying its monumentality.
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Cul de Sac Restaurant

73 Piazza di Pasquino, Roma, IT
Visit one of Rome's historic wine bars and choose from white, red or pink wines! You'll definitely find the best one for you here!
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Argentina Theatre

Largo di Torre Argentina 52, 00186 Rome, Italy
The Teatro Argentina is an opera house and theatre located in Largo di Torre Argentina, a square in Rome, Italy. One of the oldest theatres in Rome, it was constructed in 1731 and inaugurated on 31 January 1732 with Berenice by Domenico Sarro. It is built over part of the curia section of the Theatre of Pompey. This curia was the location of the assassination of Julius Caesar.
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Bar San Calisto

3/4/5 Piazza di San Calisto, 00153, Roma, IT
Chat over a beer in this little bar popular especially with young people. Its relaxed atmosphere and good prices will make you come back.
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Gregory's Bar

54 Via Gregoriana, 00187, Roma
If you find yourself walking on the Ponte Sant'Angelo, stop by at this lovely little bar. It is a perfect place for lovers of good food and music. Expect to find great sushi and even better jazz here. For a particularly good experience, visit the bar on Fridays, when the local band King of Swing plays. Keep in mind, though, that to be allowed to actually listen to the music you have to pay an extra fee.
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Janiculum Hill

Via Garibaldi and Passeggiata del Gianicolo, Rome, Latium, 00149, Italy
Janiculum Hill is the second-tallest hill in Rome and arguably the most beautiful one as well. It also offers some of the best views of the city of Rome, making it quite popular among visitors. Last but not the least, Janiculum hides several interesting sights of its own, be it a baroque fountain from the 17th century, or a shrine designed by Bramante. Since it lies west of Tiber and outside the location of ancient Rome, Janiculum is not counted among the famous Seven Hills of Rome. However, it is actually part of the historical legacy of Rome just as much as them, since it used to be the place of worship for an ancient god Janus, all the way back to the Roman days. The square at the top of Janiculum is usually not too crowded with tourists, however, the hill is a bit removed from the center of Rome and it takes a while to reach its top. If you do not fancy lengthy walks, consider taking a taxi to drive you up.
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Rome Biopark

Viale del Giardino Zoologico, 20 00197 Roma, Italy
This 17-hectare large municipal zoo in Rome feels more like a safari, as there are no bars in many parts of the Zoo. The Zoo's animal population numbers over a 1 000 animals from more than 200 species. Among its main attractions belong its two newest exhibits: the orangutan exposition, opened in 2014, and its Sumatran tiger exhibit, opened in 2015. The Zoo was first opened in 1911. Since then, the exhibits have undergone many reconstructions and changes in design to reflect the new standards of animal care and to help the Zoo better serve as one of the institutions preserving the endangered species around the world. It is forbidden to take dogs into the Zoo.
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Museum of Zoology

Via Ulisse Aldrovandi, 18, 00197 Rome, Italy
This museum specializes in fauna and its evolution throughout history. Its collections include conches, several assemblages of insects, and over 290 artifacts from mammals, some of which are today extinct. The absolute highlights are the skeleton of a common minke whale, an elephant and a giraffe. The museum also hosts a collection of primate skulls. There are two ways to enter the museum, one through the official museum entrance, at Ulisse Aldrovandi street and the other from the Bioparco (Zoo), next to which it is situated. Unfortunately, while there are signs on nearly every displayed item, providing additional information, all inscriptions on them are in Italian.
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Orange Garden

Via di Santa Sabina, 00153 Roma, Italy
The Orange Garden is the name used in Rome to describe the Savello park. It is about 7,800 square meters and is located on the Aventine Hill. The park offers an excellent view of the city. The garden, as it is today, was designed in 1932 by Raffaele De Vico. It was constructed to offer public access to the view from the side of the hill, creating a new ‘’belvedere’’, to be added to the existing viewpoints in Rome from the Pincian Hill and the Janiculum.
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Botanical Garden

Largo Cristina Svezia di 24, 00165 Rome, Italy
The Orto Botanico dell'Università di Roma "La Sapienza", also known as the Orto Botanico di Roma, is a botanical garden operated by the Sapienza University of Rome and located at Largo Cristina di Svezia 24, Rome, Italy. It is open Monday through Saturday, but closed entirely in August; an admission fee is charged. The garden was established on this site in 1883, although it is the successor to the Papal Botanical Gardens going back to the Renaissance. It is sited on the slopes of the Janiculum overlooking the 17th-century Palazzo Corsini, which was from 1659-1689 the residence of Queen Christina of Sweden, now the headquarters of the Accademia dei Lincei. Part of the current Botanical Garden used to be the private garden of the Palazzo Corsini. After the Palace became property of the Italian state, they were merged with the existing Papal gardens to create the current lay-out.
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Adriano Park

Parco Adriano, 00193 Roma, Italy
This small lovely park, lying on the bank of river Tiber, a bit to the east from the city of Vatican, surrounds the famous Castel Sant'Angelo.You can walk around the building or just relax on a bench here. The park offers a chance for taking some great pictures of the Castel nearby. There is also drinking water available.
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Oppian Hill

The Oppian Hill is the southern spur of the Esquiline Hill, one of the Seven Hills of Rome, Italy. It is separated from the Cispius on the north by the valley of the Suburra, and from the Caelian Hill on the south by the valley of the Colosseum. The Oppius and the Cispius together form the Esquiline plateau just inside the line of the Servian Wall. In the divisions of the Septimontium Fagutal appears as an independent locality, from which we can infer that originally "Oppius" was strictly applied to this spur except the western end. The northern tip of this western end was also called Carinae, which extended between the Velian Hill and the Clivus Pullius, looked out to the southwest, incorporated the Fagutal and was one of ancient Rome's most exclusive neighborhoods.
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Villa Farnesina

230 Via della Lungara, 00165, Roma, IT
The Villa Farnesina is a Renaissance suburban villa in the Via della Lungara, in the district of Trastevere in Rome, central Italy.
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Parco degli Acquedotti

Via Lemonia, 256 00174 Roma, Italy
Enjoy beautiful views from this park which is a well-known filming location, that featured for example in the movie La Dolce Vita. The park is located in the large Appian Way Regional Park. It was named after the aqueducts that pass through it, the most famous of them being the 28-meter-tall aqueduct of Claudius. However, it also boasts a number of other archeologic sites, like the Via Latina or the ruins of Villa delle Vignacce.
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Villa Borghese Park

The peaceful English gardens around the Villa Borghese are a great place to escape the hustle and bustle of the city. The gardens include several villas (besides the Villa Borghese there are also Villa Giuliana or Villa Medici) and even a replica of the famous Shakespeare Globe Theater (built here in 2003). Villa Borghese is definitely worth a visit as it houses the Galleria Borghese, which includes works by Bernini, Da Vinci or Titian. Admission to the Borghese Gardens is free, but if you want to visit the villa, there is an entrance fee.
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Circus Maximus

Via del Circo Massimo, 00186 Roma, Italy
Today's public space, where concerts (eg Rolling Stones) and meetings take place, dates back to the 6th century BC. The circus was originally built as a car racing track and later used for games or gladiator fights. Consequently, there were many circuses around the Roman Empire, all based on this. Although not much is left of the original Circus Maximus, the walk through the public park is very pleasant, especially when the weather is fine. There are no entrance fees and the area is open to the public at any time of the day.
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Pincio Hill Gardens

Viale Gabriele D'Annunzio 00187 Roma, Italy
In ancient Rome, many wealthy Roman families had built their villas and gardens on Pincio Hill. Therefore, the place was also called "Hill of the Gardens". However, the gardens that you can visit today were designed by Giuseppe Valadier in the 19th century. Nowadays, the gardens are a popular place from which to enjoy a breathtaking view of Rome (eg the nearby Piazza del Popolo). It is a quiet and quiet place where you can enjoy some greenery. An ideal time to visit the gardens is sunset, when the view is most spectacular. The nearest metro station is Flaminio (line A).
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Baths of Caracalla

Via delle Terme di Caracalla, 52, Roma, Italy
If you find yourself walking around the Colosseum, take the time to visit these baths as well. Originally called thermae by the ancient Romans, they have been listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site since 1980. The Baths of Caracalla were the city's second largest public bathhouse at the time of their construction in the 2nd century AD. No wonder, as they used to span over an area of more than 100 000 square meters. Even today, they belong among the most imposing ruins in Rome.
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Basilica of St. Mary of the Angels

Via Cernaia, 9, 00185 Roma, Italy
The Basilica of St. Mary of the Angels and the Martyrs is a titular basilica church in Rome, Italy built inside the ruined frigidarium of the Roman Baths of Diocletian in the Piazza della Repubblica. It was constructed in the 16th century following an original design by Michelangelo Buonarroti. Other architects and artists added to the church over the following centuries. During the Kingdom of Italy, the church was used for religious state functions.
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Forum Boarium

Via della Greca, 2, 00186 Roma, Italy
The Forum Boarium was the cattle forum venalium of Ancient Rome. It was located on a level piece of land near the Tiber between the Capitoline, the Palatine and Aventine hills. As the site of the original docks of Rome, the Forum Boarium experienced intense commercial activity. The Forum Boarium was the site of the first gladiatorial contest at Rome which took place in 264 BC as part of aristocratic funerary ritual—a munus or funeral gift for the dead. Marcus and Decimus Junius Brutus Scaeva put on a gladiatorial combat in honor of their deceased father with three pairs of gladiators.
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Villa Medici

1 Viale della Trinità dei Monti
The Villa Medici is a Mannerist villa and an architectural complex with a garden contiguous with the larger Borghese gardens, on the Pincian Hill next to Trinità dei Monti in Rome, Italy. The Villa Medici, founded by Ferdinando I de' Medici, Grand Duke of Tuscany and now property of the French State, has housed the French Academy in Rome since 1803. A musical evocation of its garden fountains features in Ottorino Respighi's Fontane di Roma.
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Santa Maria in Trastevere Square

Piazza Di Santa Maria in Trastevere, Rome, 00153, Italy
The Fountain in Piazza Santa Maria in Trastevere is a fountain located in the square in front of the church of Santa Maria in Trastevere, Rome, Italy. It is believed to be the oldest fountain in Rome, dating back, according to some sources, to the 8th century. The present fountain is the work of Donato Bramante, with later additions by Gian Lorenzo Bernini and Carlo Fontana.
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Villa Celimontana

Via della Navicella, Rome, Italy
The Villa Celimontana is a villa on the Caelian Hill in Rome, best known for its gardens. Its grounds cover most of the valley between the Aventine Hill and the Caelian.
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Field of Flowers Square

Piazza Campo de' Fiori 00186 Rome, Italy
Campo de 'Fiori, which means "field of flowers", is a beautiful square near Piazza Navona. It also serves as an outdoor market in the morning and early afternoon. Despite its romantic name (which was given to the square in the Middle Ages when it was still a meadow), Campo de 'Fiori was once a place of public executions. Among those led here was the Italian mathematician and philosopher Giordano Bruno (he was executed for heresy). Nowadays a statue of him is in the middle of the square. In the morning, the place pulsates thanks to the daily markets that take place here. If you want to buy fresh food, you should stop by. In the evening you can enjoy the local bars and cafes. It is a great place to relax after a busy day.
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Forum of Trajan

Via IV Novembre 94, 00187 Roma, Italy
The Forum of Trajan was a great place, which was made accessible to the public in 112 AD as the last of the great imperial forums. Although not much of the forum is left today, it is still worth a visit. Connected to the Forum is also a market whose building is usually attributed to the same Emperor Trajan. A large part of the market has survived to this day. It is home to the Museum of Imperial Forums and shows what life in ancient Rome might have been like. At the height of its fame, Trajan's Forum Complex was once so large that parts of the surrounding hills had to be cut to make room for its construction. It was mainly used for public ceremonies as well as a place of relaxation and encounter of the Roman population. There was even a library from which you could admire another level of the 35 meter high Trajan's Column, which is also part of the forum. The entire area is just 25 minutes from Termini bus station. Do not miss the opportunity to visit the Trajan Market Museum during your visit. It is usually pretty free of crowds.
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Via Condotti

This street is a must visit for all shopaholics and fashion fans who come to Rome. All the famous luxurious designer brands (e.g. Prada, Valentino, Gucci, Dior) have their boutiques there and you can spend quite some time admiring their work and window shopping. On this street, you can also visit the oldest café in Rome - Antico Caffè Greco (established in 1760). The street is bordered by the Spanish Steps on one side and it is this part of the street that gets crowded most often. The street itself is however also very busy so be prepared for many tourists around you. You should definitely not miss this place even if you are not a fan of shopping for it has a truly special atmosphere.
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Bartolucci Toy Store

Via dei Pastini, 96-98-99, 00186 Rome, Italy
Ever heard of Pinocchio? This is the shop to visit if you want to see a real-life version of the fairy tale character. The Bartolucci Toy Store is a small store, located in near Rome's historical center, which offers a wide variety of handmade toys, clocks and decorations, all made out of wood. The store is quite easy to reach on foot, and is within walking distance to many other main sights, like the Pantheon or the Trevi Fountain. If you choose to use public transport, the closest stop is at De Burro. Once you get to the store, do not forget to take a picture with the real-life sized wooden statue of Pinocchio and the huge statue of a motorbike. Be mindful of your belongings when visiting, it tends to be quite crowded inside the shop and there may be pickpockets around.
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Porta Portese Flea Market

This flea market is one of the largest, as well as one of the most popular in Rome. Strolling through the hundreds of stalls stacked here, you can find nearly anything you could be looking for, from clothes to watches and antiques. When visiting, keep cash at hand though. Most of the shopkeepers do not accept payment by credit card. The easiest way to reach the market is via public transport, there is a stop of tram line number 8 nearby.
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Alberto Sordi Gallery

Piazza Colonna, 00187 Roma, Italy
Galleria Alberto Sordi, until 2003 Galleria Colonna, is a shopping arcade in Rome named after the actor Alberto Sordi. It was designed in the early 1900s by the architect Dario Carbone and constructed on the Via del Corso as Galleria Colonna. It was built on the site of Palazzo Piombino and inaugurated in 1922. The building is in the Art Nouveau style. In 2003, following an accurate restoration, the then major Walter Veltroni decided to rename the Galleria after the popular Roman actor Alberto Sordi, deceased that year, as Sordi had started his career in a theatre, Teatro Galleria, which was part of the building. The restored gallery was re-inaugurated with its new name on October 30, 2003.
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Mercato di Via Sannio

Via Sannio, 00183, Roma
This market, hidden away off the beaten track, is a heaven for deal-hunters and travellers on a budget. You can buy anything from clothes to accessories or toys here, there are even some stalls selling food. Do not be afraid to bargain here, everything comes at great prices, be it true cashmere or real fur. The easiest way to reach this market is via subway. It is but a few minutes' walk from the San Giovanni stop.
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Said Vintage Chocolate Factory

Via Tiburtina, 135, 00185 Rome, Italy
Whether you are looking for a quick snack or a plasant place to sit at and relax, this small café just may be what you need. Filled with the smell of the dark brown yum, this café and a store in one specializes in producing the most delicious fondue and chocolates. It has been run by the De Mauro family ever since it was established in 1923. Today, the chocolateria even boasts a London-based branch.
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Pastificio Restaurant

Via della Croce 8. 00187 Rome, Italy
As the name may suggest, this lovely small restaurant specializes in making delectable pasta. Located near the famous Spanish Square, it is a great choice for a quick lunch. Although it usually offers only two kinds of pasta to choose from, you are guaranteed to enjoy your meal, as the food is always made out of fresh produce. It also comes at very reasonable prices.
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Trevi Fountain

Piazza di Trevi, 00187 Roma, Italy
The most famous fountain in the world, Trevi, was built in 1762 by Nicola Salvi. It is also the largest Baroque fountain in Rome with nearly 80,000,000 liters of water circulating through the system daily. Hundreds of tourists throw coins into the fountain every day, saying that this will ensure their return to Rome. The "right" way to do this is to use your right hand and toss the coin over your left shoulder. All the money collected from the well is used to supply the needy citizens of Rome. Not surprisingly, this iconic landmark has appeared in many films such as Roman Holiday and Three Coins in the Fountain.
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Piazza della Rotonda, 00186 Roma, Italy
The Pantheon is not only one of the best preserved pieces of ancient Roman architecture, it also has the largest unreinforced concrete dome in the world. It is known for its oculus, which lets the daylight (but also the rain) through the dome top. Originally the temple was dedicated to the Roman gods, but in 608 AD it was converted into a Christian church. Most likely, the pantheon owes this fact its remarkable condition. Today is the place of St. Consecrated to Mary and the Martyrs, every Saturday international fairs are celebrated there. The Pantheon is one of the most important places in both Dan Brown's book and the film based on it, both titled Angels & Demons. It was also used as a burial ground. Among the people buried there is even the important Renaissance painter Raphael. The entrance to the Pantheon is free; Only the guides are chargeable and must be booked in advance. Usually the place is full of tourists and you could queue for some time. There are not many public toilets near the Pantheon. However, there are many restaurants and cafes nearby. If you decide to use public transport to get there, the Pantheon is best served by metro (line A - station: Barberini) or by bus (lines - 30, 40, 62, 64, 81, 87, 492 - Station: Largo di Torre Argentina).
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Roman Forum

Via dei Fori Imperiali, 00186 Roma, Italy
The Forum was once the center of ancient Rome, surrounded by the main government buildings, temples and arches, of which only fragments are left today. The complex is a mixture of styles and cultures. Some of the buildings date back to the Roman Empire (eg the Temple of Vesta), others come from the Republic (eg the Curia Julia - the seat of the Senate) and some are from the Roman Empire Titusbogen and Bogen by Septimius Severus) , Some of the ancient Roman buildings were later converted into Christian ones (eg the temple of Antoninus Pius). If you want to visit both the Roman Forum and the Coliseum, you should buy the tickets (which are valid for both) in the forum, as the queues at the Colosseum are much longer. One of the tickets you get there is the Palatine, from where you can get directly from the Roman Forum and enjoy the spectacular views of Rome. The weather is usually very hot and there is little shade in the Forum Romanum, so consider wearing a hat when you visit it. In addition, a lot is hooked, so wear a few comfortable shoes.
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Navona Square

Piazza Navona, 00186 Rome, Italy
Piazza Navona, the famous square in Rome, began its existence as an ancient Roman stadium. Even today, his heritage is recognizable in its stadium form. The most striking feature of the Baroque square is undoubtedly the four-fountain (Nile, Danube, Ganges and Río de la Plata) by Bernini. In Piazza Navona - Fontana del Neptun and Fontana del Moro - there are two more wells. Piazza Navona appears in Dan Brown's novel Angels & Demons. Also the filming was partly filmed there. There are many restaurants that serve traditional Italian cuisine either on the square or nearby. It is also the traditional place of the Christmas markets.
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Spanish Steps

Piazza di Spagna, 00187 Roma, Italy
Not only one of the most famous staircases in Europe, but also a popular meeting place of the Romans. The place is especially beautiful in spring, when there are countless flowering azaleas. The staircase consists of 135 steps and originally connects the Spanish embassy to the Trinità dei Monti church. Next to the Spanish Steps is a house where John Keats, a famous British romantic poet, lived and died in 1821. Today, the house is dedicated to his memory (and the memory of Percy Bysshe Shelley) as a museum called Keats-Shelley House. It's not surprising that such a beautiful place appeared in William Wyler's film Roman Holiday with Audrey Hepburn.
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Palatine Hill

Via di San Gregorio, 30, 00184 Roma, Italy
It is the central of the seven hills of Rome. Legend has it that the she-wolf found the abandoned children - Romulus and Remus (Romulus later killed his brother and became ruler of the city). It is located above the Roman Forum, with views of the Coliseum and Circus Maximus. Today you can see there many ruins of Roman palaces. When Rome was converted into a republic, the Palatine Hill became the place where rich Romans built their homes (eg Cicero). There were so many palaces that the name of the hill (Palatino) became the etymological origin of the word "palace", which has similar forms in many European languages. The most imposing, still today in the form of ruins, is the Palazzo di Domiziano (Domitian's Palace). Visit the Palatine Museum, where you can see many interesting archaeological finds. On sunny days, you will certainly appreciate the shade and the air conditioning. Entrance to the Palatine Complex also includes the Roman Forum and the Colosseum. When you buy your tickets on the Palatine, avoid the much longer queues that usually form around the Coliseum. You can also buy your tickets online to avoid queues, but there is a small fee.
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People's Square

Piazza del Popolo, 00187 Roma, Italy
A neoclassical square and one of the most visited squares in Rome. From the north side, you come through Porta del Popolo, once called Porta Flaminia, which was the gateway to ancient Rome. The present-day square was designed by Giuseppe Valadier between 1811 and 1822. In the middle of the square is an Egyptian obelisk, one of the oldest and largest obelisks in Rome. There are also two twin churches - Santa Maria dei Miracoli and Santa Maria in Montesanto, some designed by the famous Italian Baroque sculptor and architect Gian Lorenzo Bernini.
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Arch of Constantine

Via di San Gregorio 00186 Roma, Italy
One of the three triumphal arches in Rome and the largest surviving is near the Colosseum. It was built there in 315 AD to commemorate the victory of Emperor Constantine in the Battle of the Milvian Bridge in 312. While the bow itself was made for this purpose, not all parts are original. The statues that adorned it were originally erected in the Trajan's Forum. The marble medallions found on the arch are also from some of the monuments of Emperor Hadrian. There are no entrance fees and the arch is open to the public at all times of the day. It can also be seen from the Coliseum.
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Campidoglio Square

Piazza Campidoglio, 00186 Roma, Italy
This piazza is one of the most imposing squares in Rome. It is located on the Capitol in the heart of Rome. Lovers of good photography bustle for the spectacular views of the city. Despite the fact that the place was designed by Michelangelo, he never saw his work completed when he died in 1564, when the place was still under construction. Since its opening, the square has also played an important role in the political life of Rome. Here is the Palazzo Senatorio - once the seat of the Roman Senate, which now serves as the town hall.
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Rome Ciampino Airport

Roma Ciampino Airport (Giovan Battista Pastine Airport), Via Appia Nuova 1651, 00040 Rome Ciampino, Italy
This airport, existing since 1916, is one of the oldest functioning airports. Today it is mainly used by low-cost airlines. The airport can be reached with several bus shuttles like Atral, Cotral and Terravision. They hold opposite the International Departures. Some lines go to Anagnina subway station and others go directly to Termini station in Rome. Passengers wishing to travel by train can take the Ciampino Città train station and take the Cotral / Schiaffini bus to the airport. Taxi service is also available. The taxis are easily recognizable by the white color and the "TAXI" signs on the rooftops. For those who want to drive their own car, parking in front of the terminal is free for the first 15 minutes. For your flight, you drive to the ADR Found Items Office. After registration, you can use the free Wi-Fi network Boingo in most areas of the airport.
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Roma Termini Railway Station

Termini, Piazza dei Cinquecento, 00185 Rome, Italy
Termini is the main train station in Rome with twenty-nine platforms and over 150 million passengers a year. There are all necessary facilities here - eg. As passenger lounges, luggage storage, toilets and many shops, the food and z. B. newspapers and magazines. You can also rent a car or exchange currencies here.
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Church of Trinità dei Monti

Piazza della Trinità dei Monti, 3, 00187 Roma, Italy
The church of the Santissima Trinità dei Monti, often called merely the Trinità dei Monti is a Roman Catholic late Renaissance titular church in Rome, central Italy. It is best known for its commanding position above the Spanish Steps which lead down to the Piazza di Spagna. The church and its surrounding area are the responsibility of the French State.
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Church of St Andrea della Valle

Corso del Rinascimento Rome, Italy 00186
Sant'Andrea della Valle is a minor basilica in the rione of Sant'Eustachio of the city of Rome, Italy. The basilica is the general seat for the religious order of the Theatines. It is located at Piazza Vidoni, 6 at the intersection of Corso Vittorio Emanuele and Corso Rinascimento.
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Termini is an underground station of the Rome Metro. The station was inaugurated on 10 February 1955, as a station on Line B and later became an interchange with Line A. The station is found in Piazza dei Cinquecento, under the Termini rail terminal. Together, the two stations form the main public transport hub in the city. Termini is currently the only station in the Rome Metro system to service both Lines A and B. However, when Line C is completed, Termini will still be a transfer point between Lines A and B but will no longer be the only transfer point between lines; Line C will have transfers to Line A at Ottaviano and San Giovanni and to Line B at Colosseo. It will also mean that there will be no station on the system that will still serve all lines.
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Roma Tiburtina Railway Station

Piazzale della Stazione Tiburtina, Rome, Lazio 00162, Italy
Template:FR2Template:FR3Roma Tiburtina is the second largest railway station in Rome, after Roma Termini. Located in the north-eastern part of the city, it was originally constructed during the 1860s as a terminal station. In recent years, the station has been redeveloped to better serve as a hub for the Italian high-speed rail services. The station is connected to Rome's Metro line B at Tiburtina metro station, as well as to local bus services via an adjacent bus depot while private vehicle users are provided with more than 100,000 spaces across multiple on-site car parks. Roma Tiburtina was originally opened in 1866, only three years after the first Roma Termini. It was originally known as Portonaccio station, but all usage of this name has since been depreciated. During the 1930s, work was undertaken to expand the station, this included the development of a new main building.
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Termini is an underground station of the Rome Metro. The station was inaugurated on 10 February 1955 as a station on Line B, and later became an interchange with Line A. The station is found in Piazza dei Cinquecento, under the Termini rail terminal. Together, the two stations form the main public transport hub in the city. Termini is currently the only station in the Rome Metro system to serve both Lines A and B. However, when Line C is completed, Termini will still be a transfer point between Lines A and B but will no longer be the only transfer point between lines; Line C will have transfers to Line A at Ottaviano and San Giovanni and to Line B at Colosseo. It will also mean that there will be no station on the system that will still serve all lines.
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Termini is an underground station of the Rome Metro. The station was inaugurated on 10 February 1955, as a station on Line B and later became an interchange with Line A. The station is found in Piazza dei Cinquecento, under the Termini rail terminal. Together, the two stations form the main public transport hub in the city. Termini is currently the only station in the Rome Metro system to service both Lines A and B. However, when Line C is completed, Termini will still be a transfer point between Lines A and B but will no longer be the only transfer point between lines; Line C will have transfers to Line A at Ottaviano and San Giovanni and to Line B at Colosseo. It will also mean that there will be no station on the system that will still serve all lines.
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Circo Massimo

Circo Massimo is a station on Line B of the Rome Metro. It was opened on 10 February 1955 and is sited at the east end of the Circus Maximus, after which it is named, near the headquarters of the FAO, originally built as the Ministero delle Colonie. Until 2002 the Obelisk of Axum also stood near the station. It has two separate exits on either side of the viale Aventino.
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Palazzo Skanderbeg

Palazzo Scanderbeg or Palazzetto Scanderbeg is a Roman palazzo, located on the Piazza Scanderbeg near the Trevi Fountain. It takes its name from its fifteenth-century host, the Albanian national hero Skanderbeg. The Palazzo was host of the National Museum of Pasta Foods. Recently re-opened it is the host of a residence - Palazzo Scanderbeg Townhouse and Palazzo Scanderbeg Suites.
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La Sandwicheria

16/17 Largo del Nazareno, 00187, Roma, IT

Hotel Giglio dell'Opera

14 Via Principe Amedeo, 00185, Roma

Hotel Piemonte

34 Via Vicenza, 00185, Roma

UNA Hotel Roma

57 Via Giovanni Amendola, 00185, Roma

Hotel Forum

25 Via Tor de' Conti, 00184, Roma

Welcome Piram Hotel

7 Via Giovanni Amendola, 00185, Roma

The Yellow

51 Via Palestro, 00185, Roma, IT

Hotel Trevi

20/21A Vicolo del Babuccio, 00187, Roma, IT