How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Airport Transportation
- Continental Breakfast
- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Minbar in room
- Refrigerator in room
TripAdvisor Reviews Marco Polo Rome
Travel Blogs from Rome
... to taste! In this region of Italy, not a meal that begins without a nice deli platter! Back to the highlights of the weekend ...
The day is a little foggy ... But it's been months since I have not had a chance to escape in nature ... I always liked walking in the mountains. The opportunity to chill out after a few busy months well. Young ptits group not too used ...
... lies destroyed underneath the current temple. In 202, the building was further repaired by Septimius Severus, Caracalla and Marcus Aurelius. Anyway, it now stands as a church and as such, the ceremony delayed our entry. Although the temple used to house the planetary gods, it now only houses Christian iconography. Of particular note, is the tomb of the artist Rafael. (this saved it from destruction)
After we visited the Pantheon, we made a quick walk ...
... Italian euro for Vatican euro with the pope's face on one side. Then we broke for lunch.
I picked a place online before we left called FaFaMi Laboratorio Gastronomico. It's about a five minute walk from St Peter's. L got a wonderful salad with cod, sun dried tomatoes, olives and very thin candied lemon zest. I got a prosciutto and fresh fig panini. Really great and free wifi!
We made our way back around the wall of the city ...
... they're not on the map. I'm serious, the map cuts off 3/4 of the way there. Thule rest of it you jut have to guess. So I spent the last part of my walk asking very other person I came across how to get there (safe to saw I offered my assistance to fellow tourists on my way back through). 2 hours later I finally arrived.... And had to wait 2 hours before I could get in. That's right, the catacombs are closed from 12 till 2 and I got there just ...
... della Concezione dei Cappuccini. It contains the skeletal remains of 3,700 bodies believed to be Capuchin friars buried by their order. The Catholic order insists that the display is not meant to be macabre, but a silent reminder of the swift passage of life on Earth and our own mortality. Large numbers of the bones are nailed to the walls in intricate patterns, many are piled high among countless others, while others hang from the ceiling as light ...