La Casa di Amy
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- Shuttle bus service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
Photos of La Casa di Amy
TripAdvisor Reviews La Casa di Amy Rome
Travel Blogs from Rome
... to get old turning people down and telling people begging that we didn't have any change. One thing that will be nice to get away from once we get home. But eventually we got to the entrance, bought our tickets and stood in another line to get into the museum. Before too long we'll be at good as the Brits at queuing up. Once we were finally inside, the way the museum was set up took you through a ...
... I didn't spend more than 3 days here, though. On a closing note, my experience in Rome was really brought home by Fabio and Domenico at Dreaming Rome Hostel. At first glance you have no idea what to expect as the floor lighting, pink walls, gladiator helm and neon stickers are a lot to take in, but walking in to a cold drink and a bowl of fresh homemade pasta really silences the alarm bells. They run a really nice operation, but next time I'll opt for something a bit smaller than a 7-bed ...
... my way back towards the station and my 4:30 appointment with the train to Rome, I noticed people walking across the draw bridges and into the inner courtyard of the castle which opened at 1:30 - 7:00. I quickly ducked in paid the 5 euros and headed off to find evidence of Lucretia. Sadly she doesn't loom large in the history of the castle even though she ruled on behalf of her husband while he was away fighting and was much loved by the citizens of Ferrara. Perhaps the ...
... the Spanish Embassy to the Vativan which has been there almost 300 years. From there we made our way to the epic Trevi Fountain. It was beautiful and impressive and both Derek and I participated in the tradition of tossing in a coin and making a wish, hopefully assuring our return to Rome. By this time we were tired and very hot so we returned to the hostel for a little siesta. After a cool down and a couple hours rest we went out to ...
... wide building is actually a monument to Italy’s first king (Victor Emanuele) and was built in the early 1900s. The statue on top of the massive monument is the world’s largest equestrian statue (a person could fit inside the horse’s hoof). If nothing else, walking up a few steps gave us great views of town. We then headed back to the hostel to do laundry and find dinner. And then went back out later to get gelato… When in ...