Browse by rione:
Museum housed in the former Baths of Diocletian, once the city’s largest public baths.
An incredible collection of ancient statues, mosaics and coins, housed in a Renaissance palazzo.
The expansive art collection of the Vatican, with world-class collections of paintings, sculpture, tapestry and books from the ancient world to the modern.
A pro-life protest that marched through Rome.
Perhaps the most important church in all of Christendom, at the heart of the Vatican.
Enormous square on the site of a first-century athletics stadium built by the emperor Domitian, and famous for its statues by Bernini.
The hill on which the city was – both mythically and archeologically – founded. Home to emperors and elites for centuries.
Roma played against Feyenoord in the final of the Europa Conference League. They won 1-0, and earned their first silverware in 14 years – and the first proper European silverware in their history.
Triumphal column, erected in c. 113 AD by the Emperor Trajan to commemorate his victory in the Dacian Wars. The letter-forms of its inscription inspired the modern typeface Trajan.
Quiet terrace looking out over the domes towards St. Peter’s Basilica.
Formerly the Jewish Ghetto, the home of much pain and suffering over the centuries, but still the bustling heart of Jewish Rome and in particular its cuisine.
Filming for the tenth installment of the Fast and Furious film series took place in Rome in May 2022.
Its name meaning “across the Tiber”, this right-bank district is home to restaurants, artists’ studios, and increasing gentrification.
An up-and-coming area centred on the strange Monte Testaccio, an ancient, artificial mountain made of shards of broken pottery, and the Mattatoio, once a slaughterhouse but now an arts district and home to the architecture faculty of the Università Roma Tre.
Government building that houses the Ministry of the Interior; was once the home of the Italian Prime Minister.
Landscaped gardens surrounding a 17th-century villa, once the home of the cardinal and art collector Scipione Borghese, now an art gallery.
Rome’s main railway station and public transport interchange.
Steps leading up to the Trinità dei Monti church.
A large, lush, green square near Termini station. The area around it is home to a vibrant and bustling multicultural community.
Enormous square to the north of the city centre, centred on a gigantic Egyptian obelisk and for centuries the site of Rome’s public executions.
The first rione of Rome; an upscale district of restaurants, bars, and artisanal workshops.
8th-century church named for Saint Práxedes who was martyred, along with her sister Saint Pudentiana, in the second century.
Located on the Caelian Hill, the Lateran Palace occupies a site that was home to ancient palaces. It became the residence of the pope from the fourth century until it was destroyed by fire in the 14th century. When the popes returned from Avignon to Rome, they ultimately settled in the Vatican rather than the Lateran Palace, but the Lateran was rebuilt in sumptuous style in the 16th century, and it’s this building that remains.
The icon of Rome, made famous in Roman Holiday, Three Coins in the Fountain, and perhaps most famously of all, La Dolce Vita.
One of the four Major Papal Basilicas and one of the seven pilgrim churches of Rome, the building has been extended significantly but still retains its fifth-century core.
Originally the church attached to the Jesuit Collegio Romano, this grand church features incredible trompe l’oeil ceiling frescoes painted by Andrea Pozzo.
Nearly two thousand years old, this Roman temple was consecrated a Christian church in the 7th century and is famous for its enormous dome, a marvel of ancient civil engineering.
A restaurant in the Parione rione, world-famous for its modern take on carbonara.
In ancient times a marketplace, now a sprawling collection of ruins and artefacts that preserve life in ancient Rome.
Legendary gelato shop.
The largest and most famous ancient amphitheatre in the world, built by three successive emperors of the Flavian dynasty and home to gladiatorial combat and mass entertainment.
The home church of the Jesuit order, completed in 1580 and featuring perhaps the first baroque façade in the world.
One of the seven hills of Rome, and home to an elegant piazza laid out by Michelangelo.
Colossal and divisive marble monument at the edge of the Roman forum, built between 1885 and 1935 in honour of Vitorio Emmanuele II and the risorgimento.
Stadium, built in 1953, that’s home to AS Roma and their hated rivals SS Lazio – as well as concerts and rugby.