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From the outside this is an understated temple, which I actually quite liked. With many of Rome's temples and churches being so opulent, an understated building is quite refreshing. This building won't blow your mind but it has a charm.
This is not the Temple of the more famous Romulus, but for the son of Maxentius. It is accessible via the church it is attached to, but not through the forum entrance. These doors are said to be original and from the 4th Century and...More
A temple (probably) dedicated to the deceased son of the Emperor Maxentius, not the Romulus of the legendary founding of Rome. The massive original bronze doors (now a green patina) sit between two porphyry columns, giving you a tiny glimpse into how ornate and grand...More
Everything about this structure stands out. Among elements of particular interest are the bright blue-green bronze doors and the circular structure (still very much intact). The name has nothing to do with Romulus (one of the twins found by the she-wolf and founder of Rome)...More
Historians think that originally the building was not a temple but the circular vestibule of access to the Temple of Piece, which was located at the large square arranged as a garden. In the 4th century, the Emperor Maxentius reused the vestibule of then abandoned...More
On Via Sacra, there are two structures that appear basically complete right next to each other. This rounded, 400 AD era temple was dedicated to "Divine Romulus," a son of Emperor Maxentius. The most striking feature are the bronze doors with red marble columns to...More
If all roads lead to Rome, then they all end here. Piazza Venezia and the Ancient City are the very epicenter of the Eternal City. Within a 360-degree turn, Roman history unrolls in front of you, from its ancient beginnings to its 21st century transformations. Whether it’s those historical playgrounds known as the Roman and Imperial Forums, or the side-street shops, trattorie, and churches, this
neighbourhood packs a cultural punch and then some. Screaming scooters, battling buses, crazy cars, and lots of foot traffic converge in the area all day long. By dusk, a different vibe emerges as the neighbourhood quiets down. Don't be surprised if you find yourself passing through the Piazza Venezia at least once a day, since it’s the most direct way to get from one side of town to another.