Le Suite Di Napoleone
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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Pets allowed
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TripAdvisor Reviews Le Suite Di Napoleone Rome
Travel Blogs from Rome
... empires to show that they are now the ones in charge. In the classical world this started with Egypt before it was conquered by the Greeks. The Greeks appropriated much of Egyptian architecture by building massive columned temples and stone obelisks. This then passed onto the Romans who copied the pillars and columns in their temples. Obelisks originally made by Egyptian hands still exist on the Roman streets today. We also see many of these structures in the most recent ...
... around aimlessly for a bit then, and tired again it was espresso time. My teeth are going to fall out when I get home as espresso is one thing, but you need so much sugar!
Another plaza, Plaza Novena , statues galore, money in my pocket to give to the musoes, then more walking. We walked to the Vatican, took ages, but there it was, hmmmm buses, tourists, hawkers trying to sell us front row seats. Decided to go home and come back tomorrow as it was about 5. Big ...
It is surprising the difference a two hour flight can make. We flew out of country where there was little evidence of wealth but the streets were clean, into a country that at first glance today appears to be quite "well heeled" (certainly if you go by the shoe shops!) by comparison, yet the streets are littered. Yes, we are in Rome - we travelled to our hotel by airport shuttle - oh my goodness, and we thought the Greeks were crazy drivers - they have nothing on the Italians! In ...
... ago. Next we walked through the streets and our guide Jesus pointed out other places of interest, including the Italian parliament and the house of Shelley & Keats. We then went to the Pantheon. It is still hard to believe that this massive structure sits in the middle of the city! After the Pantheon we each found a local place to eat and many went to a pizzeria to try the local fare. We also had some free time to explore some more of Rome and to get shopping ...
... build it. The Colisseum was a true gladiator arena, where predominantly man fought beast. It was built in 72AD and is still the largest amphitheatre in the world. At 50 metres high, it can seat about 75,000 spectators. The last gladiator fight took place in 435AD. It is believed that over half a million people were killed in this arena and over a million animals. Let's say that it was open every day (unlikely) for those 356 years or 129,940 ...