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All reviewsvia sacratriumphal archroman forumcentury adgreat archemperor domitianlookie lookie mentells a storythousand yearspalatine hillpiece of historywalking tourour tour guidevictoryjerusalemvictoriansjewish
The Arch of Titus is a 1st-century AD honorific arch, located on the Via Sacra, Rome, just to the south-east of the Roman Forum. It was constructed in c. AD 82 by the Emperor Domitian shortly after the death of his older brother Titus to...More
Great Arch, still standing almost 2000 years after being constructed, on the Via Sacra in Rome - the triumphal way of the Roman legions. This arch is built by Domitian in 1st Century AD and depicts, among other things, the sack of Jerusalem by Roman...More
If you visit the Colosseum, you can't possibly the Arch. It's literally right next to it. Worth spending some time viewing and appreciating as its a huge, beautiful arch. Of course, the history is less than stellar but still an important part of history.
Arco di Tito is located near the Colosseum. It is erected by Emperior Domitian to commemorate Titus's victory with the Jewish people. Part of the arch had already been dilapidated but it still worth to act as a memory in the past.
The Arch of Titus was erected to celebrate the victory of the Roman empire against the Jewish people in Jerusalem. This was the greatest crime to ever befall the Jewish people, making all the other tragedies possible. It was this event that created the diaspora...More
The Arch of Titus is part of the Roman Forum and was erected by Emperor Domitian in 82 AD commemorate his brother Titus’s victories including Jerusalem.
It is interesting looking at the carvings which includes taking the spoils of war.
The ruins are definitely worth a visit. They are in the centre of Rome and next to the colosseum.
Read the information boards describing each area.
Not for everyone but if u enjoy Roman history and architecture it’s interesting.
Worth visiting while strolling around the...More
Young and well-to-do families are the street flavour of Parioli. A new kind of Rome, this area is centuries away from the Renaissance with its pockets of 1930s palaces, tony boutiques, open-air markets and plenty of coffee shops. Parioli was built as an enclave for last century’s haute bourgeois and still represents as such in 21st century Rome. Need a break? The area has several great sporting clubs known for tennis and
riding, a wonderful modern art museum, easy access to the zoo (Europe’s oldest), and is nestled around Rome’s very best parks including Villa Borghese, Villa Ada and Villa Glori.