In the Kate and Shelley Museum next to the Spanish Stair Base, Prince Charles'optional video presentation describes the poet's historical importance. The tickets here are five euros, the bills must be kept well, and the Commonwealth War Cement Museum on the opposite road is also worth visiting.
Located on the steps of Spain, where Byron, Shelley and Keats used to live, these three English Romantic poets are all intricately related to Italy. They were buried together in the Protestant Cemetery in Rome after their death. The room was later used as a library and museum to commemorate Shelley and Keats. It also contained a strand of Keats'hair and a box of Shelley's ashes.
Next to the Spanish ladder, now the library and memorial hall, Wen Qing can go and remember.
It's not a museum. It's in a small building near the Spanish Square. It contains some of the works of these two writers and their daily necessities.
Keats-Shelley Memorial House was once a hut inhabited by Keats, a famous British poet. In 1820, Keats, who suffered from severe pulmonary disease, came to Rome on the advice of a doctor to recover from his illness and lived at the home of his friend Savis. He died young the next year. Keats'death inspired his friend Shelley to write a poem of mourning. Shelley died in a shipwreck in 1822, and later they were buried together in a Protestant cemetery in Rome.