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Beautiful Pallazo. Owned by princess Ruspoli. It’s really a Royal feeling. But no hotel services. More a very luxurious B&B. Friendly servant, Riccardo. Compliments for Riccardo. We paid €1440,00 for 2 night, we asked for a extra bottle of mineral water. And they charged use...More
There were several issues I had with our stay at this property. The property is advertised as being for royalty, however I cannot imagine many princesses enjoying their stay here. This is the email I sent to the hotel, followed by their reply - which...More
We stayed for a week in late October/early November, and were easily charmed by the imposing, historic building. It evokes a faded grandeur of Rome's nobility - creaky wooden floors, large marble steps, frescoes painted on the ceilings and walls, and period furnishings with the...More
For the price of a regular 5 star hotel we stayed in the Residenzia Ruspoli Bonaparte. 4 nights in the Emperor Suite and the final night in Queen Hortensia suite. Don't expect a restaurant, a bar or pretty much anything in a regular luxury hotel...More
This hotel was so regal, it made us feel like royalty, like stepping back in time! We stayed in Queen Hortense's room, and it was enormous! The bathroom was nice and modern, very clean, with a nice shower and tub. There was a smaller adjoining...More
From its original role as ancient army training fields to its present-day identity as one of the city’s most desirable neighbourhoods, the Campo Marzio is the best place to get lost in Rome. Gorgeous Renaissance and Baroque palazzos line the streets, and are filled with enticing boutiques and food shops. By day, Rome’s best-dressed denizens criss-cross its streets in a fashionable parade of errands, occasionally pausing to
look fabulous in gorgeous piazzas like San Lorenzo in Lucina. Campo Marzio can be a bit of a sleeper after aperitivi hour (21:00), so visit by day and experience the pulse of daytime Rome.