Of course, due to the mission undertaken by the museum, the masters trained in other European countries were not forgotten. In this way, travelers who spend time in the museum can closely examine the masterpieces by Braque, Van Gogh, Rodin and Giacometti.
Entry Fees: €10 (As part of the Museum, Roma Pass)
Visiting Hours: 08.30-19.30
Viale delle Belle Arti, 131, 00197 Rome Blogpost
- Circo Massimo Vacationing in Rome is like traveling through time. Wherever you go or wherever you look, you may encounter ruins from a different time period. Circo Massimo is one of them.
The Romans built the ancient hippodrome, originally called Circus Maximus, between the Aventine and Palatine hills. When the hippodrome is mentioned, only horse races come to mind nowadays; but in ancient times – folk dances and festivals were also held here.
If you remember, I talked about an obelisk while describing Popolo Square. This work was dismantled from the Circo Massimo during the reign of Pope Sixtus V.
Not much has survived to the present day from the hippodrome, which was the first of its kind in the Roman period. However, this situation does not prevent history buffs from coming to the historical area, which has been converted into a park.
Via del Circo Massimo, 00186 Rome
- Terme di Caracalla Another monumental building that Emperor Septimus Severus and his son brought to the capital is Terme di Caracalla. In other words, Caracalla Bath in our language.
Bath complex, M.S. It was built between 211-217. The fact that it was open to the public and free of charge was the biggest feature that distinguishes the building from most of its counterparts at that time. However, over time, it did not hesitate to add new ones to this feature. Because the bath is known as the largest and best preserved of those on the lands once ruled by Rome.
Although it has not preserved its integrity in terms of structure, its decorations allow the former beauty of the bath complex to be
understood. Of course, after getting the clues, it’s up to your imagination.
Ticket €8 (+ €2 booking fee)
It can be visited between 09.00-19.15 hours.
Viale delle Terme di Caracalla, 00153 Rome
- Domus AureaM.S. In 64 B.C., there was a terrible fire disaster that caused Rome’s elite to lose their possessions. However, this situation provided the opportunity for Emperor Nero, who was an art lover and who knew no bounds to madness, to have the palace he had dreamed of. Thus, the Domus Aurea, or the Golden Palace in our language, emerged.
Nero’s palace of pleasure; The Palatine occupies the area between the Esquilline and Cello hills. Since I use the definition of “pleasure palace”, you may immediately have questions about what it is like. Let me answer right away. The Roman emperor, who determined to enjoy life as his primary aim, ordered that luxury be given importance in the construction of the palace.
What was the result? A structure has emerged, covered with ivory and marble on all four sides, with ceilings that allow guests to pour perfume and rose petals on it. Of course, importance was given to the garden as much as the interior of the palace. Many artificial lakes have been built around it.
Warning About Domus Aurea
The area where the palace ruins are located is only open to visitors on weekends. For this reason, it is better not to leave the reservation to the last minute.
It can be visited between 09.15-16.15 hours.
Via della Domus Aurea, 1, 00184 Rome
- St. Paul’s Basilica is next in the list of places to see in Rome. Paul’s Basilica.
The basilica is characterized as the second largest religious building in Rome. Another main reason why travelers show great interest is that the structure is one of the four ancient papal basilicas.
The basilica was built in the 4th century on the burial place of the saint from whom it is named. For 400 years after its completion, it was the largest of its kind in Europe. The floor coverings and wall decorations of the basilica are quite beautiful. But the main praise deserves the cloisters on the ceilings.
There is no charge for travelers who come to visit the basilica. However, guided tours with the monastery section are excluded from this rule. If you want to get detailed information about the building while visiting the building, you can take advantage of the voice guidance service by paying the price stated below.
Ticket €1,50 (Audio Guidance Service), €3 Monastery
It can be visited between 08.00-17.00 hours.
Piazzale San Paolo, 1, 00146 Rome
- Catacombe di San Callisto
The Catacombs of Callixtus, or Catacombe di San Callisto, as it was originally called, is, in my opinion, the most extraordinary place to visit in Rome. Researches
In fact, there are many tombs of similar type in the Italian capital. However, one of the main reasons why I recommend this place to you is its size and culturally satisfying content.
The underground building complex on the Appian Way is also known as the “Tomb of the Popes”. Because this is the final resting place of 16 clergy who ruled the
Catholic world at the time.