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A Constantinian mausoleum of the 4th century AD

The mausoleum of St. Constance was built in the 4th century AD as the burial place for Constantina... read more

Reviewed 5 days ago
Louis A
,
Houston, Texas
A Special Place

Other reviewers have called it a hidden gem, and that's so true. I've been to Rome many times, and... read more

Reviewed 11 June 2018
docko1
,
Chicago, IL
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  • Excellent81%
  • Very good15%
  • Average4%
  • Poor0%
  • Terrible0%
Travellers talk about
“sarcophagus”(4 reviews)
“pagan”(3 reviews)
About
Originally built as a mausoleum in the fourth century for Costanza, son of Constantine, this church was transformed into a baptistery and then into a church towards the middle of the second century.
Suggested duration: 1-2 hours
Contact
Via Nomentana 349, 00162 Rome, Italy
Trieste
Website
+39 06 8620 5456
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Reviewed 5 days ago

The mausoleum of St. Constance was built in the 4th century AD as the burial place for Constantina, the daughter of the Emperor Constantine, who died in 354 AD. The cylindrical mausoleum and its adjacent large funerary basilica (in ruins) are and excellent example of...More

Thank Louis A
Reviewed 11 June 2018

Other reviewers have called it a hidden gem, and that's so true. I've been to Rome many times, and when the noise and crowds become too much, I go to Santa Costanza. In a quiet, serene neighborhood, maybe a ten-minute cab ride from Piazza del...More

1  Thank docko1
Reviewed 29 April 2018

It's a hidden gem, a lot less crowded then other touristic places in Rome of similar significance. The architecture, mosaics and all the interior are extremely interesting, with pagan reminiscences in early Christian decorations. The sarcophagus of the emperor Constantine's daughter is impressive, even if...More

Thank Doru C
Reviewed 13 November 2017 via mobile

Nice little place... Beautiful gem. Off beaten track but worth the visit from the architectural, art point of view

Thank radish3
Reviewed 30 October 2016 via mobile

Well it's nice there. Impressive sarcophagus. That said it would be nice if the place have had written information in English. If it was there we didn't find it.

Thank vGuldahl
Reviewed 31 July 2016

This amazing, historic and truly beautiful place belongs in all books of architecture, history and art. Just come in and sit for 15 or 20 minutes and the serenity sweeps through your body as you marvel at the miraculous space surrounding you.

Thank bunnyjlb
Reviewed 9 July 2016 via mobile

both mausoleo and church are graphical and beautiful and very old. I am glad I didn't miss this rare place in my visit to Rome. catacombs visit option too

Thank kominatos
Reviewed 29 May 2016 via mobile

Very well preserved mosaics - roman from 4th century and christian from at least 7th century. Unlike ancient frescoes, the mosaics have preserved their vivid colours. Truly beautiful! And pay attention to stunning details (like on first photo attached). Place is so quiet and easily...More

1  Thank HungryActuary
Reviewed 19 February 2016

Tucked away out of the city centre on Nomentana this small mausoleum is a haven of peace. The mosaics are charmingly complete and the general ambience peaceful. lights for the interior are 0.40 euros and don't last long so take change. Pay a visit too...More

1  Thank 36GrannyJ
Reviewed 9 February 2016 via mobile

We walked 5km slowly from Campo Di Fiori to this location taking in other great historic sites on the way. But this is an amazing building - especially to survive much less messed about with than many other early churches in Rome. Make sure you...More

2  Thank John F
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