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Travel Blogs from Rome
... of the Fatherland again. That was fine though as I decided to check out the Trajan Forum at that point going through the ruins there a bit and then eventually stopping for food.
After a bite to eat I decided to head down to Circo Massimo and then found the Baths of Caracalla which were giant ruins of a Roman Bath complex. Fitting in with my apparent love ...
Bill very kindly gave us a lift to Stansted the morning after a World Cup Curry. Don't mention the football! We had a bit of a dodgy flight as we circled the Rome airport several times in the cloud as it was busy and very stormy and wet. When we did land, we seemed to approach at a heck of a pace. Thankfully, as we were late, we didn't have to endure the ridiculous Ryan Air Fanfare! Our bus journey took forever as the roads into the city we blocked, due to rain, prangs ...
... genius, beautiful man. His art was comforting to me, yet disturbing at the same time and I cried at a couple of his pieces. After spending three hours in there, my prior interest in him turned into a new infatuation. Another great part of my trip was visiting the Capuchin Monk Crypt which contains the skeletal remains of over 3700 monks. It was extremely horrifying, yet truly captivating at the same time. Word of advice though: if you want to visit any of ...
... all I had on my mind was gelato. We went to a gelato store that had over 150 flavours!!
Not going to lie, I had three scoops.
We walked off our gelato toward the Colosseum. I was just so silent.
It was more than I could have imagined. I love history and I loved studying it but what was in front of me was nothing like the text books describe. Words couldn't even describe the entirety of it.
The next day, we started it off with a trip to ...
... original foundations. It was amazing knowing the city as we knew it, is built ontop of another city which we can see the foundation in odd places.
Next we walked past Piazza Navona which is a square where Roman racing games used to be held back in the first century. The church off the square is Sant’Agnese in Agone which is dedicated to St Agnese which was a catholic woman prosecuted and embarrassed in public by removal of her clothes, but her deep faith helped her ...