VOI Donna Camilla Savelli Hotel
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- Continental Breakfast
- TV Channel One Russia
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
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TripAdvisor Reviews VOI Donna Camilla Savelli Hotel Rome
Travel Blogs from Rome
Friday August 7 We were up early for breakfast and to decide on accommodation for that night and the next couple of days. Oh and we also wanted a final shop on Florence! We had breakfast and then of course the hotel wifi wasn't working. So finding somewhere to sleep the night would have to wait. Luckily it was back up and running after our showers …
... which was once the pope's summer palace. From here we trudged too far and am not sure that I was the right person for a couple of young girls to ask "Where Trevi?" Having waved "over there" I can't be certain that they are not still looking for it. There was not enough common language between us to tell them that it was closed. Maybe they are writing in their blog about the lady who gave them wrong directions. We located the area where Julius Caesar was assassinated ...
... and got pastures for breakfast - that's my type of breakfast! We both tried a little cannoli, but inside was chocolate cream-delicious! And we each had a small croissant type pastry, but the bread was harder and flakier than that of a croissant. Mine was filled with chocolate of course, and Tom's cream filling. I'm sure your mouth will water just by looking at them! We figured we would eat lunch before the tour so that we weren't starving throughout like we ...
... one finger on one hand to represent her belief in one God. She held up three fingers in another hand to symbolize the trinity. She was also buried in the catacombs. Her body was moved to a church in Rome. The catacomb now has a statue to replicate how her body was laid in the catacomb. About 3-4 tombs had frescoes painted on a white background, one fresco was the last supper, another was the multiplication of laces and fish. Other tombs had ...
... days after that assault, the Nazis decided to just leave Montecassino because they were on the brink of losing the war. So to commemorate this battle, there is a Polish cemetery that holds the graves of those who gave their lives for the Montecassino.
Since the abbey was destroyed in the 1940s, the abbey is new. However its roots date back to Roman times where a temple to Apollo used to stand. Saint Benedict transformed the temple in to a small chapel, and the ...