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If you are walking down Corso Vittorio Emanuele II on your way to Campo di Fiore (or even Piazza Navona) you will pass this very large church with a not so impressive exterior. Take time to go inside (unfortunately few do) and you will be...More
We were walking by, saw that the church was open and went in. We were immediately struck by the large, decorated Christmas tree in the rear of the church and were delighted to hear music playing; and then, realized that they were practicing for the...More
We were walking from Corso Vittorio Emanuele II down to Campo di Fiore when we passed this church. One thing you should not do in Rome, is pass up looking inside a church, whether religious or not. And what a surprise. The Basilica is gorgeous,...More
It was a hidden jewel. Unless you know exactly where it is, you can't see it. Once you get in, it is inspiring. Originally built in the 4th century was demolished and rebuilt again. Last restauration was after the bombardement of 1944. The outside is...More
This church is located in the Palazzo della Cancelleria (which as of August 2015 is covered in scaffolding). The church was deserted and peaceful when we visited today. The church has a particularly lovely ceiling, baldacchino and altar, and several interesting memorial sculptures. It's worth...More
This was among the great basilicas of early Christian Rome (excavations revealed that), but time, re-modelings in the 17th-, 18th- and 19th-centuries, a fire in 1944, etc. make "reading" it difficult. (The French army actually deconsecrated it for a time just after their Revolution.) The...More
A smaller basilica, but with a beautiful altar and paintings, including the ceiling. Not sure the hours because we were asked to leave and it was
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Navona / Pantheon / Campo de’ Fiori
With three of Rome’s most beloved piazzas within a five-minute walk of each other, the Navona/Pantheon/Campo area may be the prettiest and most picturesque area of the city. Join the beautiful throngs hanging out in cafes, boutiques, art galleries, and wine bars, or peek at a neighborhood museum or monument. If you want nonstop movida, the streets here are busy with chic bicyclists and Vespa
drivers, street vendors, merchants, and locals. There is no rhyme or reason to its winding streets and there's something to see around every corner, so take pleasure in a spontaneous wander.