We noticed that you're using an unsupported browser. The TripAdvisor website may not display properly.We support the following browsers: Windows: Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Google Chrome. Mac: Safari.
Located in the heart of Rome, this vibrant and elegant square is surrounded by 18th-century buildings augmented by the colorful flowers that adorn the Spanish Steps. The elegant steps by Francesco de Sanctis (1723-1726) consist of twelve flights of...more
The Spanish steps were quite crowded and not too exciting. We saw them at night and I wouldnt go out of my way to visit them again if I returned to Rome. Maybe they are good to rest your feet after shopping the many shops...More
We stayed nearby and there are the following accessible facilities: carriage rides, flower vendors, English tea room, any designer shop you can name, Keats Shelley house museum, dining and gelato, churches with opera.
Almost everyone visits the Spanish steps in
Climb up 174 steps to the top, for a better picture from the apex.
It is very popular and crowded, so be careful with your belongings.
It is interesting that this is built by the French around...More
Travelling with teens they were most impressed with the Prada, Gucci and Chanel shops lining the beautifully Christmas lit streets from the top... a fabulous view! The piazza was abuzz with entertainment and a real festive feeling! Highly recommend visiting Rome in December!
Instead of staying at ground floor, we recommend climbing up steps and a good view of city would be reward.
There are also tourist torts. Pretending to do surveys. We suggest just avoid. Many torts selling selfie sticks. Avoid.
Local police present. This is good...More
Impessive, majestic steps in front of Via Condotti . So many people though that you have to push others to climb. A remark , the sense of safety in the centre of Rome since there are policeofficers everywhere.
We visited the place in November late evening, our first day in Rome and it didn't disappoint us at all. It was crowded, but not so much as it was November. It's quite lively and beautiful. Fountain and Catheral around.
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.