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All reviews palazzo massimo crypta balbi terme di diocleziano bath complex termini station on display video showing pope pius interesting exhibits several floors interesting visit includes entrance couple of hours two hours trip to rome cloisters statues
You are able to get a ticket for both the Palazzo Massimo museum and the Baths od Diocletian for something like 15 euro, which is just a crazy good deal. Moreover, the Baths are also located just across the Stazione Termini, so access is very...More
Baths of Diocletian, would of been the biggest Roman Baths in its time, empire Diocletian had the baths built 3rd Century AD they were the most luxurious baths in the Roman Empire. Also along side these baths is the Basilica of Santa Maria degli Angeli...More
Although this museum is not huge it is full of interesting pieces and excellently curated. The remains of the Baths are well worth close inspection.
This was my third visit and I found it just as delightful as previously. The low number of tourists gives...More
This museum has some interesting artifacts from the Roman period including tombs that were discovered and place in the museum. The centre of the building also has a large garden area called Michelangelo's Cloister, which was designed by Michelangelo, but probably designed in more detail...More
Seriously, I loved it. One of the best museums I have ever been to. Atmosphere- it is what is a highlight of the museum: Recorded Latin poems you can hear while wandering in the gardens, amazing visualising of ancient terms and a great number of...More
Yes, it's a big old place, remodeled many times over the millennia. It has some old busts and sculptures around, but mostly in poor condition or just not that notable. Most of what's inside seems to have come from other sites- there's just not much...More
My husband said this was one of his highlights of this trip to Italy. As a history teacher, he found the displays and information suited - not so 'touristy'. The day we were there, it was quiet, we were often the only ones in each...More
Old school vibe from the very beginning is the only way to describe the Esquilino neighbourhood. The Esquilino takes pride in being one of the oldest areas in Rome for its key location on one of the city’s famous seven hills. From an ancient neighbourhood to its modern incarnation as a multicultural hub, Esquilino always has something going on—polyglot vendors debate street artists while kids play pick-up
basketball games. Look around you: this area isn’t like the historic centre. Liberty architecture, large piazzas, and long boulevards mix with archaic arches, secret side alleys, and beautiful churches like Santa Maria Maggiore.
Hallo! The admission ticket for Museo Nazionale Romano, valid for three days and at a cost of €7.00 (March of 2017), includes admission not only for Terme di Diocleziano but also for Palazzo Altemps, Crypta Balbi, and... More
Hallo! The admission ticket for Museo Nazionale Romano, valid for three days and at a cost of €7.00 (March of 2017), includes admission not only for Terme di Diocleziano but also for Palazzo Altemps, Crypta Balbi, and Palazzo Massimo alle Terme. It is totally worth it. Actually, it is a steal. The museums are not at the same site, although Palazzo Massimo alle Terme, across the street from the piazza in front of Roma Termini, Rome's main train station, is very close to Terme di Diocleziano, practically also across the street from the same piazza. Palazzo Altemps is a ways away, walking distance from Piazza Navona, to the north of it; Crypta Balbi is on Via delle Botteghe Oscure, between Largo di Torre Argentina and Piazza Venezia and Piazza d'Aracoeli, which are in front and to the side of the Altare della Patria and Capitoline Museums. Crypta Balbi can be visited in about one hour or a little more. For the other museums, though, plan on at least 2 to 4 hours at each one, and definitely not on the same day. Have a great time in Rome!