Roma Inn

Via Fanfulla da Lodi 60, Rome, 00176, Italy
Roma Inn
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More about Rome


The richly decorated interior - May 09The richly decorated interior - May 09

Trastevere StreetsTrastevere Streets

Discobolus - Palazzo NuovoDiscobolus - Palazzo Nuovo

Capitoline Museum - Spinario.Capitoline Museum - Spinario.

Forum Posts

Gianicolum Hill

by cesskp

I have read that there is a spectacular view of Rome by night from Gianicolum Hill. I can see where there are coach tours at night that include Gianicolum Hill. Can anybody please advise whether there are other ways to get there at night without being on an organised coach tour?

Re: Gianicolum Hill

by mccalpin

The Gianicolo is the hill on the west side of the Tiber just above Trastevere, and yes, there are nice views from here. I can picture the general area in my mind having driven through it...let's try for Piazzale Giuseppe Garibaldi - there a large sculpture of the Italian hero here and one of his wife not far away. Further north, as I recall, along either the Passegiata del Gianicolo or the Viale delle Mura Aurelie there is a large open area where people come up and park and watch the lights...or each their cars...if you catch my drift...

In looking at (the official website of Rom'e transportation system), I see that the 115 bus runs from up near St. Peter's to the north down along the height of the Gianicolo through this area then down into Trastevere (and then back). There may be other buses; you can use the route calculator to figure out if there is a different bus from your hotel.

Note that this is just an ordinary city bus routs, and it runs really often during the evening - every 7-8 minutes (up until 3:00 a.m.??? wow! that's late for Rome - usually, they've switched to the night bus schedule by then).

You can actually walk up here from Trastevere, if you don't mind the uphill climb along the street...where would you be coming from?


Re: Gianicolum Hill

by craic

the view is spectacular i know because once by chance i caught the wrong bus and ended up there - just on sunset as the moon was rising

the local buses are frequent and the tickets are cheap and if you are a bit lost just enquire at the tourist info booths - they are like green boxes - and the people will help you out

with the timed ticket - or maybe you will have a 3 day pass - you can get on and off as you please

cheap as - and just wonderful at any time of the day or night

Re: Gianicolum Hill

by cesskp

We are staying near the Vatican so your bus suggestion was spot on....Thanks

Travel Tips for Rome

Artificial lake

by Sharrie

Realise that The Colosseum was built on the site of an artificial lake around which NERO's royal residence was centered.
The purpose? Emperor Vespasian wanted to restore to the Roman people what Nero had tyrannically deprived them of & to provide Rome with a large amphitheater.

Pictured you see the stretches of cavea with connecting corridors & the vaulted passageways inside.

Look for the bees!

by the_ancient_mariner

Remember the "B's" of the Baroque: Bernini, Borromini, and their patron, Barberini (aka Pope Urban VIII). You can find evidence of this trio all over Rome, but the three bees on the Barberini coat of arms are the tipoff. You can find them everywhere from the Vatican to Trastevere to the Quirinal, but make sure to visit Piazza Barberini at the foot of Via Veneto.

Here you will find Fontana de Tritone (the Triton fountain). If you ever forget who designed the fountain, look at the photo! The coat of arms with the bees is at the base of the fountain. Also if you look at the northeast corner of the piazza, you will find my favorite fountain in Rome, Fontana delle Api (Fountain of the Bees). For some reason this fountain just says "Rome" to me.

If you are ambitious, walk up Via delle Quattro Fontana and look into Palazzo Barberini, which you will probably recognize from "Roman Holiday." Continue to the four fountains at the top of the hill and visit Borromini's masterpiece, the tiny San Carlo alle Quattro Fontana, one of the most exquisite churches in Rome. Borromini made the dome glow with light and the dove of the Holy Spirit appears to float in mid air.

You can do all of this in under an hour- it's a short walk from the Barberini metro stop... Ever wonder why they called it that? Now you know.

Performances in the Roman Theatre of Ostia Antica

by sonia72it about Enchanted atmosphere great acoustic

During summer in the beautiful setting of the roman theatre in Ostia Antica are held various performances (lyric concerts, ballet, classical dramas).
The atmosphere is enchanted and the acoustic great.

The theatre built in sec. I a.C. by Agrippa, has the classic semicircular shape and nowadays can contain 3000 people, one thousand less than the ancient theatre, which had a third order of seats.
Very well preserved is the front of the stage with its niches and marbles decorations.

The season goes usually from the beginning of July to the end of August, and the perfonmances are in the evenings.

Programme and tickets (for the performance on the same day) can be obtained from the ticket kiosk at the park entrance or at ticket booths in shopping centres.

Since performances are in the open, dress code is less elegant. No formal attire is required, also casual clothes are possible.

the best pizzeria in Roma

by stom23 about Baffetto

If you go to Roma and wanna eat a proper Roman pizza, you can't miss "Baffetto" near Piazza Navona: the best pizzeria in this city. Well... you'll have to queue for 1hour or 2 but it's worth it at the end!
The service is "alla romana" and you'll feel in a typically italian village there. If you're really hungry and don't wanna queue for so long... just go to Baffetto2, 10mn walking from the other one, at Campo de' Fiori (a charming square with a daily market) and enjoy your pizza or suppli on the big terrace... che bello!

Constantine's Arch

by Tom_Fields

The Emperor Constantine (306-337 AD) took power in a bloody civil war. Following a vision of a cross in the sky, with the words "By this sign you shall conquer", he defeated his enemy Maxentius at the Battle of the Milvian Bridge in 312. After that, he converted to Christianity.

His empire soon became Christian, too. He divided it into western and eastern parts, with their capitals in Rome and Constantinople, respectively. Hence the division of the Christian churches into western and eastern.

The Roman Senate had this arch built in 315, to commemorate Constantine's victory over Maxentius. Of particular interest--something that most visitors probably miss--is a relief sculpture on the side, near the top. It shows Roman soldiers returning from a campaign in the Near East. They are carrying a Jewish menorah, the oldest known representation of this object.


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