At night, follow Empire Avenue to Tulazhen Square. Tulazhen Square is a monument in the centre of Rome, Italy, next to Venice Square. There is a light show on the square, using light to create the scenes of the past. Tickets are required to enter the viewing area.
On the opposite side of Venice Square, the appearance is spectacular, but as long as the appearance can be, there is no need to go in and visit it. It is a memorial hall. The whole row of buildings across the road that feels like Arabic architecture is shown below.
Tulazhen Square is a large-scale building complex. The main entrance of the Square is a triumphal arch with three spans. Behind the main square, there is a semicircle hall on the left and right. In the center of the Square stands a bronze statue of Tulazhen on a gilded horse. The Tulazhen Memorial Column standing here is very eye-catching.
A group of very spectacular buildings, coming out of the Colosseum and following a main road indicated by Google, can actually be reached. The most conspicuous one is the high Tulazhen pillar. Sometimes I feel very bad, these monuments, buildings, albums, pictures, when I see it, I feel very atmospheric, but I really came to this place, but after seeing it, I feel a little disappointed....
Tulazhen Square was built in 107 A.D. to commemorate the conquest of Dacia, Romania by the Emperor Tulazhen. It was the last empire square established in ancient Rome. The square is 300 meters long and 185 meters wide. There are some huge portico stone pillars arranged on the square. There are two libraries on both sides. One collects Latin literature and the other collects Greek literature. Next to the square is the famous Tulazhen cylinder, 30 meters high, carved on the surface of the Dacian war scene scrolls.