Sightseeing's of Rome includes the Roman Forum, the Arch of Constantine, Circus Maximus, King Victor Emanuel Monument and the outside view of Coliseum. Rome is an ancient city, still left some of the walls.
Cities near Rome
- 41Italy1 review
Such a cute town. Just about every alleyway is picturesque and leads to great views; it could be a little cousin of Montepulciano. Much of it (including the castle) is closed outside of the summer months, but you can still walk around during the other seasons and pass the time pleasantly. It's a mountaintop village, so it's got great views ...
- 45Italy1 review
- 46Italy1 review
- 47Italy1 review
- 50Italy1 review
Had such a good time at this Artichoke Festival--the music, dancing, winding through the vias--AND the artichoke lunch was up there with one of the best meals I've ever had in Italy!
- 51Italy1 review
Santa Marinella is a great little beach town around an hour outside of Rome. EVERYONE goes to Fregene, but if you're looking for a little Italian "mare" scene, complete with loads of umbrellas, spaghetti alle vongole, pizza, gelato Algida, and espresso in the full sun, Santa Marinella is a great, lesser known choice. I used to go all the time ...
- 52Italy1 review
Up on the hill and lost into the countryside, Tolfa is a small town in the Lazio region, about 70km from Rome. It’s historical center still shows the remains of its medieval time constructions together with the last remains of the Rocca Frangipane, the home of the Frangipane noble family originating from the Roman times. Today Tolfa has a nice ...
- 53Italy1 review
This tiny town is an undiscovered, "authentic" (though I hate that word) piece of Italy. At the southernmost tip of Umbria, it features a historic Ursuline monastery, incredible views, homemade gelato in the central bar, and great porchetta (roast pork). A nice place to stay if you're looking for a taste of village life.
- 54Italy1 review
Cute, small town in Central Italy. They have a two-week Chestnut Festival which transforms this place back in time to the Medieval (or maybe Renaissance?) days.
- 55Italy1 review