In Rome Bed & Breakfast
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... ones that still had their original shape. After 3 hours, we noticed the crowd was had really grown and that it was getting really hot. We decided to take a break and head home. We picked up a sandwich and ate lunch at home.(We later discovered that the entrance fee is free on the first Sunday of the month which draws huge crowds.)
When it got to be dinner time we head back down the hill and found a nice quiet restaurant. We settle in and we both decided to have ...
... the large altar reserved solely for the Pope. Par for Rome, we lost our seats when we went to Communion. Two people grabbed them while we were in line (Romans go to communion the same way they line up for everything else - anything goes!
And now, is the Pope Catholic? Although some right wingers have their doubts, judging from the enthusiasm of the diverse crowd of over 50K in the square, he is Catholic in every sense of the word: universal and apostolic. Viva Il Papa!
... the Vatican we decided to stop and have lunch. The Vatican is where the Pope lives. It is a massive church that has intricately carved sculptures everywhere. We looked at the Trevi fountain for a bit till we decided we should go back to our apartment for the rest of the day. Some of us did a afternoon walking tour. This wasn't that exciting, mostly because the Italian accent of the "English" speaking tour guide was too tough to crack. Got some nice shots of night time Rome. ...
... over to the Colosseum and the ruins of the old city, what an amazing place. Not until you see it and are present do really take in the age of this structure and we are talking BC. Yes, time had beaten us and as the sun set on Rome we headed off to find a small restaurant in some of the many hundreds of piazzas in Rome for a beautiful pizza and some wine to finish off the ...
... that once formed the heart of the Empire.
We then visited the Pantheon, one of the grandest and best-preserved Roman monuments, and the oldest large-scale dome in Rome. The Pantheon has been in continuous use throughout its history and today houses many tombs, including those of Italian kings Victor Emmanuel II and Umberto I, and painters Caracci and Raphael.
We then dined in the Piazza Navona area. Built on ...