Villa Silj

Address: Via di Santa Cornelia 98, Rome, Lazio, 00188, Italy | Villa
 
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Location

This villa, located on Via di Santa Cornelia 98, Rome, is near Roman Odyssey Tours, Via Salaria, Tiber Village, and Via Flaminia.
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Amenities

       

    TripAdvisor Reviews Villa Silj Rome

    4.00 of 5 stars Excellent
     

    Travel Blogs from Rome

    Greece Vacation Day 1: Rome

    A travel blog entry by kelmichellebell on Jun 03, 2015

    24 photos

    ... subway connects you directly from the airport to the city center which really helped us make the most of our short day. Our first destination was the Trevi Fountain. The walk through the city was beautiful. All of the buildings are so ornate and beautiful. There are also ruins of old buildings that remain - they didn't have little tourist reader signs unfortunately. But, hopefully we will be able to return to Rome for a longer stay in the future and take ...

    Ancient Rome

    A travel blog entry by mcandrews on Sep 17, 2014

    2 comments, 6 photos

    ... not to buy one after all. Don't know if they ever got their photo. As I walked around I noticed lots of people with bottles of water. After a couple of hours I wished I was one of them! Strangely there was no shop inside selling water or food. All the hawkers were outside. What they did have though were watering points where you could re-fill your bottle - or the plebs like me could drink from the tap. This is not easy with a handful ...

    Ancient Empire

    A travel blog entry by fergalicious on Aug 25, 2014

    12 photos

    ... base of the steps was shrouded in walls and undergoing work as was the building at the top of the steps. The same scene was repeated at the Trevi Fountain. So much scaffolding covered the massive creation that it was hard to appreciate the masterpiece that we knew laid beneath. The Pantheon was the only building yet to be covered (or recently finished). We walked through and marveled at the domed ceiling; an imagine ...

    Exploring Rome

    A travel blog entry by wendyandjohn on Aug 04, 2014

    6 photos

    ... to allow them to live and a sign like cutting the throat to finish killing somebody. Also Gladiators were freed if they lived for five years and they lived a pretty good life and were hero worshipped. The good ones were not often allowed to be killed as they were 'heroes'. The Colosseum was much larger than it is today but time, weather and people searching for housing materials have made it much smaller. Apparently the colosseum was like a kind of supermarket ...

    Venice to Rome

    A travel blog entry by sallykitcher on Apr 27, 2014

    ... B. Nice area though. After checking in we went for a walk around the colosseum and up the hill close by to look at the Roman ruins. So many excavations to explore, it didn't get dark until after 8pm so had quite a bit of time before we walked home and found a cafe for ...