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Attractions in Italy

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Colosseum

Colosseum

4.6/52,655 Reviews
Historical Site
Opening hours: 8:30-19:15. Ticket office opening hours: January 2 - February 15: 8:30-16:30; February 16 - March 15: 8:30-17:00; March 16 - last Saturday of March: 8:30-17:30; last Sunday of March - August 31: 8:30-19:15; September 1 - September 30: 8:30-19:00; October 1 - last Saturday of October: 8:30-18:30; last Sunday of October - December 31: 8:30-16:30. The final admission time is 1 hour before closing. (Local time)
The Colosseum may be the most famous landmark in all of Rome. It was built in 80 AD and was once the site of many gladiator battles to the death, and prisoners fended off hungry lions. The Colosseum consists of four floors in total (including the basement), however only part of the ground floor and second floor are currently open to the public. The first floor offers a view of the maze-like buildings in the center of the Colosseum that were once part of the basement of the structure. They were once the homes of the beasts and gladiators that would be made to fight for the entertainment of the crowds. From the second floor, one can see the interior structure of the Colosseum which is divided into three parts: the arena, the auditorium and the podium. It is also a perfect location for taking unforgettable photos.
The Pantheon

The Pantheon

4.6/5988 Reviews
Historical Site
Sun 9:00 AM - 6:00 PM, Mon - Fri 8:30 AM - 6:00 PM, Sat 8:30 AM - 7:30 PM (Local time)
Located in the heart of Rome, the Pantheon is a well-preserved imperial Roman building in the city. Michelangelo admiringly referred to it as “the design of the angels”. The Pantheon has over 2000 years of history and was once used to worship the Gods on Mt. Olympus. Famous historical figures, including Raphael and Byzantine Emperor Manuel II Palaiologos, have slept here. To witness the true mystique of the Pantheon, come here on a sunny day. As the sunlight shines through the windows, the bent light rays form magnificent columns of light that shimmer in all different colors, as if blessed by God.
Castel Sant'Angelo

Castel Sant'Angelo

4.5/5376 Reviews
Castle
Tue - Sun 9:00 AM - 7:30 PM (Local time)
Castel Sant'Angelo was originally a family cemetery built by Emperor Hadrian. Later in the sixth century it was rebuilt as a papal castle. It's said that in 590 AD, Pope Gregory saw an angel in the castle skies, then renamed it as Castel Sant'Angelo. Ponte Sant'Angelo is on the river Tiber, at the western side of old Rome. There are several bridges that connect to the Tiber's west bank, one relatively famous one is the Ponte Sant'Angelo that goes to Castel Sant'Angelo. Ponte Sant'Angelo had two statuettes personally sculpted by Bernini, which have been moved inside the church for preservation.
Arch of Constantine

Arch of Constantine

4.4/5501 Reviews
Historical Site
Open all day (Local time)
Constantine's Arch is often forgotten, standing in the shadow of Rome's storied Colosseum. Built out of materials from Trajan's Forum, it was constructed by the Romans in the 4th Century and is thought to be one of the last large scale Roman monuments.
The Mouth of Truth

The Mouth of Truth

4.3/5372 Reviews
Historical Site
Statue/Sculpture
9:30-16:50 in winter and 9:30-17:50 in summer (Local time)
The mouth of truth is a disc engraved with the head of the sea god, standing on the wall at the end of the main entrance of the main entrance of the Church of Our Lady of Cosmeine, famous for the movie "Roman Holiday". Those who are rumored to lie will be bitten if they put their hands in the mouth of truth. Another way of saying this is that if you put your hand in the mouth of truth, you will remember the name of your lover in the heart. If your hand is not bitten, it means that you are sincere to this love.
Domus Aurea

Domus Aurea

4.5/550 Reviews
Palace
Saturday-Sunday 9:00-16:45. (Local time)
Built by the Emperor Nero in ancient Rome, Domus Aurea has become a historical landmark that holds one of the most exciting historical stories in the area. It is said to cover 100-300 acres throughout the slopes of Palatine, Esquiline and Caelian hills. Today, different areas have begun to decay due to the moisture and the flooding that has occurred over the years. Up until recently, it was open to tourists to walk through different areas while hearing the tales of history that have made it what it was and what it is to this day.
Theatre of Marcellus

Theatre of Marcellus

4.3/547 Reviews
Historical Architecture
Historical Site
Open all day (Local time)
Theater Marcellus was one of the greatest theaters in ancient Rome and it was started by Caesar and thereafter dedicated by Augustus to the memory of his nephew and son-in-law, Marcellus. About 15,000 spectators could be accommodated in the theater.
Circus Maximus

Circus Maximus

3.3/529 Reviews
Historical Site
Foro di Cesare

Foro di Cesare

4.7/546 Reviews
Historical Site
Jewish Ghetto

Jewish Ghetto

4.8/510 Reviews
Historical Site
Locate the Jewish Ghetto appropriate alongside the Tiber in Rome, and experience another side of the Eternal City. In 1555, Pope Paul IV issued an order requiring the Jews of the city to live in an obliged region in the city's most noticeably awful territory, and after that he walled them in. This ghetto stayed in work authoritatively until Italian unification in the late nineteenth century. Today, be that as it may, the walls are torn down and the region is loaded with light and vacationers. The territory's food is especially commended; attempt the carciofi alla giudia, or Jewish artichokes. Browned to straightforward flawlessness with olive oil, salt and pepper, this customary dish resembles Roman Jewish solace food.
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