Tribes: Who likes this place?
What the scores mean:
These scores tell you how well-liked a place is in each Tribe. Gogobot Tribes are groups who share a certain travel style, like Family Travelers or History Buffs.
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- 98%History Buffs
- 90%Art & Design Lovers
- 87%Local Culture
- 84%Budget Travelers
- 69%Family Travelers
- 63%Nightlife Lovers
Member Reviews (155)
- Spanish StepsMember ofLocal CultureOutdoor EnthusiastsBudget Travelers+ 7Nov 17, 2013
Almost as iconic as the Trevi Fountain, the Forum, or the Coliseum. Great neighborhood and well worth a few hours especially if the weather is nice. Enjoy!
- Spanish StepsMember ofLocal CultureOutdoor EnthusiastsFamily Travelers+ 4Oct 25, 2013
I was never all that impressed by the Spanish Steps as a monument in and of themselves. I did hang out with some friends here in 2005 after a long pub crawl on the Fourth of July.
- Spanish StepsMember ofLocal CultureAdventure TravelersOct 25, 2013
It may not technically be the heart of Rome but it was here on these steps that I felt in tune (as much as a tourist can be) with this great city. Can't think of a better way to watch the sun go down than with someone you love, sitting on the Spanish Steps in Rome, sipping on some fine Italian wine. Great people watching too, if you're not into the sun ;-)
- Spanish StepsMember ofLocal CultureBusiness TravelersFoodies+ 3Oct 25, 2013
One of the most famous landmarks in Rome and although I don't find this particular historical site the most interesting thing Rome has to offer, it is impressive.
- Spanish StepsOct 22, 2013
The Spanish Steps are beautifully built - if only I was able to see them under all those tourists! This is honestly one of the most crowded spots in Rome, and it takes a patient soul to deal with the mass of people. But if you can find a spot to sit on, take advantage and snap a few photos of the stairs and the surrounding piazza.
- Spanish StepsMember ofLocal CultureOutdoor EnthusiastsBudget Travelers+ 2Oct 18, 2013
The Spanish Steps are a steep walk up to the Piazza Trinita dei Monti with the Trinita Dei Monti church at the top. The bottom of the steps leads to the Piazza di Spagna. It can be touristy and it's hard to take good pictures due to the crowds, but it's still worth a stop while you're walking around Rome.Recommended for:Art & Design Lovers
- Spanish StepsOct 16, 2013
The Piazza di Spagna or Spanish Square is connected to a French church (Trinità dei Monti) on top of the hill via a long staircase, known as the Scalinata della Trinità dei Monti or Spanish Steps. The elegant staircase consists of 137 steps over twelve different flights. The steps are usually very crowded; it attracts tourists as well as locals who use it as a gathering place.
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Aliases: Scalinata Trinità dei Monti