Relais Rome Sweet Relais Fori Imperiali
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Travel Blogs from Rome
... is such that it wouldn't collapse.
Then Joanne went off to get root canal therapy and a filling.
Scott, Mikaela and Ashleigh then went off to the Colosseum. It was amazing! It is really cool to think that 2000 years ago people were in this structure that still stands today. It has held fierce battles and had occasional held water boat fights when it was filled with water. It faced massive earthquakes that damaged some of the ...
... to get the stuff I need.
one thing that really
surprised me were the prices for a place like this It was about $36 compared to Australia
where you might pay somewhere around $150 for the same game it makes you feel better knowing you’re paying barly anything
for a lot fun.
Not only did I have an amazing day they also some pretty
good food ...
... reminiscent of the Scots' football fans in Trafalgar Square, minus the kilts, the chanting, the sloshing about in the water and drunkenness. In fact, it wasn't like that at all! It did spring to mind, however. Another short back-street stroll took us to the Pantheon, a supposed "must see" in our guide book. Its grandeur is undeniable; it doesn't have St Peter's Basilica wow-factor, however, and a brief glimpse of Raphael's tomb was the highlight. ...
... to paint the remainder but insisted on payment up front... It has recently been cleaned and the colours were fantastic ... I had a sore neck from looking at the roof .. How he ever painted it standing I don't understand. Saint Peters next. I don't think any photos can ever do it justice. It is so full of sculptures and riches. Huge altar made of bronze( the bronze taken from the ceiling of the Pantheon.) many marble sculptures ( marble taken from the ...
... in the Coliseum. Not much of the Circus remains, however, I was able to walk in the dirt road that may have once been used by Roman chariot racers. There was also a large ruin on one side that I suspect was used for spectators, as this area was able to accommodate up to 150,000 people in its heyday, though I was not able to find out for certain on the trip. An interesting note about Julius Caesar; much of his rise to power came from his popularity with his peers. ...