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Showing you results for "Rione VI Parione, 00186 Roma, Metropolitan City of Rome"

Best things to do in Rione VI Parione, Rome

Discover the city according to locals. Find the best things to do, places to eat, and get priceless advice from the people who live here.

Point of Interest
“Defined during the fifteenth century, the Baroque-style Piazza Navona is one of the most charming and popular squares in Rome.The public square is built on the site where the Stadium of Domitian (Circus Agonalis), founded in 86 AD, once stood. It could hold approximately 20,000 spectators, which came here to see different athletic competitions.The most beautiful parts of Piazza Navona are its three fountains, designed during the papacy of Gregory XIII: Until mid-nineteenth century, every summer the drains of the three fountains were blocked and the centre of the square was flooded to make the “Lake of Piazza Navona”. It was greatly enjoyed by the locals. The square is surrounded by restaurants and terraces giving Piazza Navona a lively and delightful atmosphere during the day. Here, visitors can enjoy performances by street artists like magicians and dancers. ”
317 locals recommend
Plaza
“Campo de' Fiori, is a rectangular square south of Piazza Navona at the border between rione Parione and rione Regola. Night Life is there !!! ”
247 locals recommend
Plaza
“In this market you can find the best vegetables and fruit. It is also very picturesque. It is open from 8.00am until 4.30pm ”
115 locals recommend
Pizza Place
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“Share your table with other guests if you manage to get a table! It's probably the most popular pizzeria in Rome and I strongly recommend to go early (7:00PM) or late (10:30PM) to get a table, as they do not accept reservations. It's at 9 min. walking”
82 locals recommend
Cocktail Bar
$$
“Named after the fig tree which shades the chess-playing old boys outside, Bar del Fico is good any time of the day, from breakfast through to dinner.”
79 locals recommend
Pizza Place
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“Do you wanna try the best pizza with the best price and staff in Rome? This is your italian restaurant!”
57 locals recommend
Art Museum
“Designed by Donato Bramante (a rival of Michelangelo) the chiostro or cloister was once the centre of a Renaissance monastery. After careful restoration, this elegant complex is now used for some of the city’s best and most popular exhibitions.”
63 locals recommend
Bakery
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“The Pizza the bread the coffe' are the best in Rome. In our Square, Via del pellegrino. ”
71 locals recommend
Boarding House
“Da Tonino is a vey good good Trattoria where you can eat a very Roma pasta ..is good i love it1”
34 locals recommend
Bakery
$$
“Less is more applies to your pizza, too. Forno Roscioli’s two bestsellers pizza bianca and pizza rossa are simple in toppings but big in flavor. The bianca, a fluffy focaccia dough baked with olive oil and sea salt, is ordered at the bread counter, while the rossa, slathered generously with tomato sauce, is found at the pizza side of the bakery. In Italy, you decide the size of the slice, the clerk will consult you before portioning out your piece.”
54 locals recommend
Public Art
“It is a street located in "Campo de fiori" where you can see the clothing stores that offer so many offers on all products.”
18 locals recommend
Italian Restaurant
$$
“Amazing appetisers and great selection of Italian and French wines for a perfect aperitivo Roman style.”
31 locals recommend
Monument / Landmark
“Famous for the Antiquaries and for shopping. Great for street food and gelato shops.”
28 locals recommend
Plaza
“Here in Piazza Navona tabe a look at the three fountains in the middle and the amazing church. One of the most famous squares of Rome.”
9 locals recommend
Plaza
“the area is very central so you do not need buses to move but there ar emany buses that stop near home. I will show you during check in all them itineraries.”
10 locals recommend
Plaza
“Palazzo Farnese (Italian pronunciation: [paˈladdso farˈneːze; -eːse]) is one of the most important High Renaissance palaces in Rome. Owned by the Italian Republic, it was given to the French government in 1936 for a period of 99 years, and currently serves as the French embassy in Italy. First designed in 1517 for the Farnese family, the building expanded in size and conception when Alessandro Farnese became Pope Paul III in 1534, to designs by Antonio da Sangallo the Younger. Its building history involved some of the most prominent Italian architects of the 16th century, including Michelangelo, Jacopo Barozzi da Vignola and Giacomo della Porta. At the end of the 16th century, the important fresco cycle of The Loves of the Gods in the Farnese Gallery was carried out by the Bolognese painter Annibale Carracci, marking the beginning of two divergent trends in painting during the 17th century, the Roman High Baroque and Classicism. The famous Farnese sculpture collection, now in the National Archeological Museum of Naples, as well as other Farnese collections, now mostly in Capodimonte Museum in Naples, were accommodated in the palace.”
21 locals recommend