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  • Roma

    In the heart of the Eternal City
    Walking through the streets of Rome is like taking a journey through time. Every corner of the city hides a piece of history, an artwork, a monument that has witnessed centuries and empires come and go. In Rome, everything seems eternal, unchanging, perfectly at ease in the present and projected into the future.
    Walking amidst the wonders of this city of a thousand facets, where beauty hides in every detail, one feels both small and great at the same time: small in the face of such majesty and history, and great because for a moment, one becomes a part of this infinite magnificence.
Trevi Fountain
6 minutes walking
The Trevi Fountain is one of the most romantic spots in Rome. When the light of the sunset caresses the marble, it reveals its full beauty. In the center, Neptune emerges from the water on a triumphal chariot, while statues depicting Health and Abundance stand on either side. Below, an intricate rock formation seems to barely contain the force of the water. And so, with closed eyes, one whispers a wish and tosses a coin into the fountain.
Gallery of Modern Art of Roma Capitale
4 minutes walking
Located in the former late 16th-century convent of the Discalced Carmelites, the collection houses over 3,000 works including paintings, sculptures, and graphics. It is a unique collection of immense value for understanding the development of visual arts in Italy in the 19th and 20th centuries. Alongside emblematic works such as "The Cardinal Dean" by Scipione from 1930, there are numerous examples representing artistic trends of the century, ranging from the Novecento movement to Magical Realism, from Second Futurism to the École de Paris.
National Gallery of Ancient Art at Palazzo Barberini
3 minutes walking
The National Gallery of Ancient Art houses masterpieces that span centuries of art history. Paintings by Caravaggio, such as "Judith and Holofernes," showcase his genius. Raphael enchants with the "Fornarina," and works by Lorenzo Lotto, Perugino, and Batoni pay homage to the Renaissance. The National Gallery is a tangible memory of Rome's history, but it is also an escape from the present into distant worlds that art can unveil to those who know how to listen.
Quirinale Palace and Stables
10 minutes walking
The Quirinal Palace stands tall on the eponymous hill, one of the oldest in Rome. It was once the summer residence of the Popes, then the residence of the House of Savoy, and today serves as the residence of the President of the Republic. The Papal Stables, which once housed horses, now host exhibitions and works of art. Frescoed halls, tapestries, and furniture narrate centuries of history. Raphael's "The Parnassus," a masterpiece bridging the Middle Ages and the Renaissance, captivates visitors.
Spagna Square
9 minutes walking
Piazza di Spagna is one of the most evocative places in Rome. Dominated by the Trinità dei Monti staircase, it serves as an elegant gathering place in the city. The Barcaccia, a fountain designed by Bernini, reflects in the staircase and influences the entire square with its harmonious lines. Climbing the steps means ascending towards the Pincio, where ancient Rome overlooks domes and rooftops. From above, the city is a spectacle of colors and perspectives.
Opera Theatre
11 minutes walking
The Teatro dell'Opera di Roma, inaugurated in 1880, is a temple of opera that hosts the best of the international scene. Its neoclassical exterior conceals a lavish interior where three tiers of boxes soar up to the gallery. The acoustics are perfect, and every detail is designed to amaze. The notes of Verdi, Puccini, and Mozart resonate beneath the frescoed vaults, while singers and dancers bring to life the magic of the performing arts.
Via Condotti
11 minutes walking
Via dei Condotti is the epitome of luxury shopping. The most important high-fashion brands have their temples here: from Gucci to Prada, from Bulgari to Cartier. Elegant shop windows display evening dresses, jewelry, and accessories that are works of art. The cobblestone pavement, decorated facades, and ancient artisanal shops give Via Condotti a retro charm. It feels like a gallery where time has stopped to make room only for the most exclusive elegance.
Via del Corso
10 minutes walking
Via del Corso connects Piazza del Popolo to Piazza Venezia, the heart of the ancient city. During the day, it is filled with Romans and tourists who flock to shops and outdoor cafes, while in the evening, the lights create a magical atmosphere. Via del Corso is life, history, and charm: a stroll along its sidewalks means discovering the most authentic soul of Rome and its inhabitants. Unique, chaotic, and fascinating, just like the Eternal City that has shaped it over the centuries.
Via Veneto
8 minutes by walk
Via Veneto is synonymous with the Dolce Vita: in the 1950s and 1960s, it became an icon of economic boom and glamour, and today it still preserves its retro charm. Art Deco buildings line the street, while centuries-old trees and fountains complete the decor. It feels like stepping onto a movie set, where the magic of a golden era lives on. Via Veneto is a stage for a past that still thrives, making Rome beautiful and timeless.
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