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Photos of Inn Rome
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Travel Blogs from Rome
We started our last day in Rome with a trip to the Colosseum. From the top we could see all the way down to the underground dungeons where gladiators had awaited their fates. Actually towards the end though to be a gladiator had been somewhat of a noble profession and poor young lads trained to become a gladiator for the money and the fame. It is said that you can see the engravings of the names of gladiators on the walls of the Coloseeum as son in a way they were their sport stars. ...
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The final destination today was a visit to the Basilica of St. Peter's next to the Sistine Chapel. Begun in 1506, it took 150 years to build, much of the materials recycled from old ruins and ancient churches. The entire interior is lavishly decorated with marble, reliefs, architectural sculpture, mosaics, and gilding by famous artists such as Bernini, Michelangelo, and Raphael. ...
... in the top so yes, when it rains water enters but architecturally it has stood the test of time with no evidence of water damage. Again another amazing structure dating back BC. After taking the obligatory photos we headed off again when we stumbled across a sign saying 'Trevi Foundation' OK, we gave up yesterday but seeing we are here we will try and find it again. Luck was on our side this time (still had to ask people along the way) and this was ...
... enter the massive structure; the line already extending halfway down the right side of St. Peter's Square. Keep in mind that our tour lasted 8 1/2 hours and we saw the following sites and also stopped for lunch at a local trattoria: 1). St. Peter's Square, 2). St. Peter's Basilica, 3). Capitoline Hill, 4). The Forum and Palatine Hill, 5). Went to a "secret" place to see the view of St. Peter's Dome through a keyhole, 6). The Catacombs of ...
... and ones offering to take your photo or any other scam they can think of.
I have such a problem with these people - they are aggressive and get in your face and ruin the Italian-ness and any romance of the place. David our host said most of them are illegal immigrants but every 3 years the Italian government have an amnesty where they can buy residency for 2,000 euro - and then they enter tax system etc. Of course once they ...