L'incanto di Roma B&B
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- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Free High-Speed Internet
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... mean to say that the human brain is God or that God's greatest creation was this part of us? We were lucky to see the Chapel on a quiet day. We were still packed in pretty tight, but you could find a space where you weren't in constant contact with your neighbours. I even stood in the very center for a few minutes. Our guide said that this is the closest to empty he had ever seen the Chapel. Lucky I guess. Or tour ended soon after and Jessica and I went inside St Peter's ...
... our leader (there are 3 other couples from Aussie who are joining the tour with us - the tour is part of a big 32 day one). First stop was the Coliseum where we discovered that 2 of the 3 other couples hadn't done the coliseum either, so we decided to buy a combined ticket for the Forum (old Roman ruins etc) and entry to the Coliseum for €12 euro each. We had to be quick through them as they close at 6.15pm. The forum wasn't that good we didn't think. We didn't really have ...
... Pontius Pilate sentenced him to death. Now, the only way you can go up is on your knees. It was packed. We didn't do it. Saw the Coliseum yesterday. Part of it was destroyed by an earthquake, but a lot is still standing, 2000 years old, or more. These Romans loved their violence. I love Rome!! I'm taking pictures, but a lot of places don't allow it. Got a blister the first day, now I'm wearing sensible but ugly ...
... for all to see – amazing classical statues, stunning Renaissance frescoes, breathtaking baroque churches. Walk around the centre and even without trying you’ll come across masterpieces by the greats of the artistic pantheon – sculptures by Michelangelo, paintings by Caravaggio, frescoes by Raphael, fountains by Bernini. In Rome, art is not locked away from view, it’s quite literally all around you.
For our ...
... s octagonal ceiling painting, Assumption of the Virgin (1617) fits in the coffered ceiling setting that he designed. The fifth chapel to the left is the Avila Chapel designed by Antonio Gherardi. This, and his Chapel of S. Cecilia in San Carlo ai Catinari are two of the most architecturally inventive chapels of the late seventeenth century in Rome. The lower order of the chapel is fairly dark and employs Borromini-like forms. In the dome, there is an opening ...