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Basilica of St. Paul

Piazzale San Paolo, 1, 00146 Rome RM, Italy


The Constantinian building… The Emperor Constantine proclaimed freedom of worship in 313, putting an end to the persecution against Christianity, and had two basilicas erected over the tombs of Peter and Paul. Pope Sylvester consecrated that of San Paolo in about 330. The small size of the building was due to the topographical narrowness: as it was oriented eastwards towards Jerusalem as usual, the hill of San Paolo and the ancient Via Ostiense limited it on the eastern side.

… and the great Theodosian basilica, from the 4th century. Faced with the growing influx of pilgrims, the increased request to expand the building and the impossibility of enlarging it and moving the Tomb, the three emperors then regents: Theodosius (who proclaimed Christianity the state religion in 391), Valentinian II and Arcadio, built the largest basilica in Rome facing west. Pope Siricius consecrated it in 390.


Montemartini plant

Via Ostiense, 106, 00154 Rome RM, Italy


“The Centrale Montemartini, the second exhibition center of the Capitoline Museums, is an extraordinary example of the conversion into a museum of an industrial archeology building, the first public plant in Rome for the production of electricity. The history of the museum begins in 1997 with the transfer of a selection of sculptures and archaeological finds from the Capitoline Museums to the power plant.

Vatican CITY

It is the smallest state in the world, seat of the  Pontifical State, of St. Peter's Square, overlooked by the Basilica with the Dome, one of the symbols of Rome, the wonderful Vatican gardens and the Vatican Museums .

Access to the square and the Basilica is free, you only pay to climb the dome and to visit the underlying part of the Vatican Treasury

To best visit the Vatican Museums it is essential to book from the official website (, in this way you can avoid to stay online for hours. 



Piazza del Colosseo, 00184 Rome RM, Italy


The Flavian Amphitheater, more commonly known as the Colosseum, rises in the archaeological heart of the city of Rome and welcomes a large number of visitors every day, attracted by the charm of its history and its complex architecture.

The building, known as the Colosseum due to a colossal statue that once stood nearby, was built in the 1st century AD at the behest of the emperors of the Flavian dynasty, and hosted, until the end of the ancient age, shows of great popular appeal, such as hunts and gladiatorial games. The building was, and still remains today, a spectacle in itself. It is in fact the largest amphitheater in the world, able to offer surprising scenographic apparatuses, as well as services for the spectators.

Symbol of the glories of the empire, the Amphitheater has changed its face and function over the centuries, offering itself as a structured space but open to the Roman community.

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Piazza di Spagna

One of the most beautiful squares in the world, it owes its name to the famous building of the Iberian embassy. It dates back to the Baroque period, designed by Bernini, home to the famous Barcaccia fountain and the monumental stairway of Trinità dei Monti. 

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Piazza Venezia 

Located at the foot of the Campidoglio, 5 very important roads of Rome cross here. It is home to the Vittoriano and the Altare della Patri, where there is the monument to the Unknown Soldier, and Palazzo Venezia with its museum. 

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