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Terme di Diocleziano

#89 of 1,497 things to do in Rome
Certificate of Excellence
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Address: Viale Enrico de Nicola, 79, 00185 Rome, Italy
Phone Number:
+39 06 3996 7700
Website
Today
09:00 - 19:45
Closed now
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Hours:
Tue - Sun 09:00 - 19:45
Recommended length of visit: <1 hour
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US$ 147.41*
and up
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Read all 448 reviews
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The Terme is a big museum of the Roman and pre-Roman era. A huge collection of artifacts often very well portrayed. The museum is in it self very beautiful laid out in the ruins... read more

Reviewed 2 weeks ago
Marcus N
,
Lomma, Sweden
via mobile
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448 Reviews from our TripAdvisor Community

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Showing 172: English reviews
Lomma, Sweden
Level Contributor
180 reviews
99 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 17 helpful votes
Reviewed 2 weeks ago via mobile

The Terme is a big museum of the Roman and pre-Roman era. A huge collection of artifacts often very well portrayed. The museum is in it self very beautiful laid out in the ruins of the old Terme; thats also on display here. Huge beautiful halls, marble bathtubs and statues - just to walk around is very nice. This place... More 

Helpful?
Thank Marcus N
Greenville, South Carolina
Level Contributor
407 reviews
196 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 105 helpful votes
Reviewed 3 weeks ago

We thoroughly enjoyed this museum. On the day we visited, it was not crowded and we were able to enjoy it at our leisure. The outdoor courtyard is particularly pleasant. A cloistered design, the Outer walkways are lined with countless sculptures. The harassed center has many pieces of art intramural material. The center has large Mickaelangelo statues of rhinos, horses,... More 

Helpful?
1 Thank ValGary2014
El Barco de Avila, Spain
Level Contributor
41 reviews
28 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 16 helpful votes
Reviewed 3 weeks ago

This is part of the Museo Nazionale Romano and your entry ticket includes this and four other sites. This visit falls into two parts, firstly the cloisters of a Carthusian monastery, the larger of which is attributed to Michelangelo and both of which are littered with classical statues to be admired. Then you move into the Baths of Diocletian -... More 

Helpful?
1 Thank David B
Glasgow
Level Contributor
51 reviews
15 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 18 helpful votes
Reviewed 3 weeks ago

With so many other Roman attractions. it would be easy to miss these baths. But the collection of sculptures and awesome ancient bath structures is not to be missed.

Helpful?
Thank Loskr
Lima, Peru
Level Contributor
189 reviews
106 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 64 helpful votes
Reviewed 4 weeks ago

If you want to have a visceral perspective on the glories of ancient Rome, this is a good place to go. We particularly enjoyed he central gardens with its surrounding porticos filled with statuary and it's matching pairs of bulls, horses, rams, and elephant/rhino. The museum contains a vomitorium of statues and sculptures. The baths themselves, though largely empty today,... More 

Helpful?
Thank Llywinda
Sofia, Bulgaria
Level Contributor
801 reviews
611 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 128 helpful votes
Reviewed 4 weeks ago

Huge Roman baths, now have an archaeological museum, as well as a Michelangelo church. Located in the Republic Square.

Helpful?
Thank Ogi0
Level Contributor
37 reviews
11 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 7 helpful votes
Reviewed 18 April 2017 via mobile

The location is very close to the Termini Railway Station, and the visit is 1 hour. And there's no queue usually, so it's great place to visit if you are about to use the train. This was the biggest roman spa, today not much is left but the collection of funeral artifacts that you find exposed inside is great. Don't... More 

Helpful?
Thank Andrea P
Manila, Philippines
Level Contributor
319 reviews
220 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 209 helpful votes
Reviewed 13 April 2017

This was the last attraction for my Rome visit. I did not really do my research and just walked in and bought the ticket. I wanted to see the the masterpieces the Boxer at Rest, the Lancellotti Discobolus (Discus Thrower) and the Hermaphroditus Asleep and the Bronze Dyonisus, thinking that the national museum was just one building. It turns out... More 

Helpful?
Thank GreenThumb331
San Francisco, California
Level Contributor
29 reviews
13 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 7 helpful votes
Reviewed 5 April 2017

We combined this with a visit to the Palazzo Massimo - there is a combined ticket - and both of these are well worth a visit. The building itself is of interest, but there are exhibits inside that are of interest, including changing art exhibits.

Helpful?
Thank David F
Italy
Level Contributor
244 reviews
54 attraction reviews
common_n_attraction_reviews_1bd8 190 helpful votes
Reviewed 18 March 2017

We cannot recollect how many times we have waited a very long time in Termini station for a train but if we had known that we could have entered the gates to the Baths of Diocletian and sat in the garden for free, how pleasant our long wait would have been! Piazza della Repubblica via Enrico de Nicola says the... More 

Helpful?
1 Thank peterandanna

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Staying in Esquilino

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Esquilino
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.
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