The ruins of ancient Rome, between the Piazza Venezia and the Colosseum, are now a ruins of what was once the political and economic center of the Roman Empire, also known as the ruins of ancient Rome, and are worth visiting.
There is a road on the side of the Arc de Triomphe, which is the Holy Road, and the ancient Roman ruins are along the Holy Road. Inside are the Triumphal Arch of Titus-Priestess House-Temple of Vesta-Constantine Basilica-Temple of Faustina-Arch of Severus, but due to insufficient homework, there is no guide The book does not distinguish which is which. …
Located in the Jewish quarter of the Old City of Jerusalem, some Roman columns have been restored and date back to 4,000 years. There are now several former columns inside, and some former walls can be seen with steps down. A mural depicts the state of life on the wall.
The history of Jerusalem dates back to the Roman times, which was also occupied by the Roman Empire, the ancient Roman bazaars are very long, and the remains of the ruins are quite a lot now.
Foro Romano, an ancient Roman ruin, is included in the combined ticket for the Colosseum, as well as a visit to the Platine Hill of the Palatine Hill. Getting out of the Colosseum, passing the Arco di Costantino at Constantine Arc de Triomphe, followed the crowd to the line, which was still quite fast. Entering the site, you face the Arch of Titus, the oldest arch in Rome and the sculptures on the arch. Turn right and follow a gentle ramp towards the Colosseum, where you can get a panoramic view of the outer colosseum. Then just walk around and see it all the way inside, the city center of the Roman era, with some of the most important buildings inside, but since it is basically a site, it is necessary to have a word of explanation, otherwise it will be a bit tasteless. Recommend to go by the way and climb the Palatine Hill, not high, but overlooking the entire site.