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Barrios en Metropolitan City of Rome

Barrio
“Trastevere means “across the Tiber,” and once you cross the river, you’ll notice the difference. The vibe is hip and bohemian, and you’ll find plenty of boutiques selling jewelry, perfumes, and handicrafts .At night, Trastevere buzzes with people hanging out and drinking at the bars that line the streets. It’s easy to wander around and find one that appeals to you, but a good place to start is Freni e Frizioni, which serves a great aperitivo and cocktails with fresh fruit.”
  • Recomendado por 430 habitantes del lugar
Barrio
“Testaccio is the 20th rione of Rome, deriving its name from Monte Testaccio. It is located in the city's Municipio I. In antiquity, much of the Tiber River trade took place here, and the remains of broken clay vessels (amphorae) were stacked creating the artificial Testaccio hill, which today is a source of much archeological evidence as to the history of ancient everyday Roman life. The rione seal depicts one of these amphorae. In modern times, the area has been a center of activity for butchers. Testaccio was one of Rome’s traditional working class neighborhoods, but the recent process of gentrification has made it increasingly attractive to tourists.[1] The neighborhood is home to several of Rome's culinary highlights. Testaccio's reputation among tourists is expanding”
  • Recomendado por 84 habitantes del lugar
Barrio
“The Prati neighborhood offers a quieter and calmer alternative for tourists looking to be well-connected to the sights of Rome without being stuck in the middle of the hustle and bustle of the city. It is an affluent residential neighborhood that has the Vatican Museums and St. Peter’s Basilica practically at its doorstep. Because of its close proximity to the Pope’s residence, it also happens to be one of the safest neighborhoods to be in. The Prati area has a fantastic array of shops for travelers to do a little retail therapy. Two famous shopping streets in the area are Via Ottaviano and Via Cola di Rienzo. Up and down Via Ottaviano, you can find all sorts of women's clothing stores and shops specializing in accessories. Whether you're looking for Italian handmade leather boots, a purse, jeans or even gourmet coffee from Castroni, you're bound to find it here on Via Cola di Rienzo. Not too far from Via Cola di Rienzo, in Piazza Cavour, there's the fabulous Enoteca Costantini where you can pick up a fine bottle of Brunello di Montalcino or Morellino di Scansano for your friends and family back home. Lastly, this neighborhood is famous for its mercato all'aperto. The most famous in Rome, the Mercato Trionfale is located in the heart of Prati. Here you can buy freshest fruits, vegetables, meats and cheeses with over 200 stalls to choose from.”
  • Recomendado por 29 habitantes del lugar
Barrio
“If you ever want to go to this part of town, there is this hidden cocktail/dinner place called "spirito"! This place you do need to book before hand. ”
  • Recomendado por 21 habitantes del lugar
Barrio
“Situated south of Rome’s historic centre, the Ostiense district has undergone a transformation in recent years. Previously abandoned buildings have found new life as contemporary galleries and museums, and a wave of new restaurants and bars have turned the area into a lively nighttime hangout. Renowned street artists have also chosen Ostiense’s industrial architecture as their canvas, cementing the area’s reputation as one of Rome’s most vibrant neighbourhoods.”
  • Recomendado por 10 habitantes del lugar
Barrio
“This is the area around the Colosseum, one of the "Seven Wonders of the World". In this area you can find also Fori Imperiali, Circo Massimo, and the alleys of Monti Area”
  • Recomendado por 7 habitantes del lugar
Barrio
“This is the historic center of Rome. It has been recognized as World Heritage by UNESCO: Piazza Navona, Trevi Fountain, Piazza di Spagna, Piazza del Popolo, Palatine and much more... The area is full of alleys, churches, monuments. From here you can reach every main attraction on foot between 5 and 20 min. It is not possible to describe Rome in words you have to live it.”
  • Recomendado por 7 habitantes del lugar
Barrio
“Local People in Rome-Organizzano tours esperenzialei (enogastronimici, arte, cultura, artigianato). Sono bravissimi e originali. I prezzi sono contenuti”
  • Recomendado por 2 habitantes del lugar
Barrio
“The area was a development plan for working class families in the 1920’s copying the British ‘Garden City’ by Ebenezer Howard, a utopian ideal where residents live in harmony with nature. The architectural style is a mix of Baroque-like ‘Barochetto’ with naturalistic botanical and animal motifs along with Medieval and Renaissance flourishes. Legend has it the name came from a kind innkeeper known as Carlotta who fed construction workers, which led to the shortening of Garbata Ostella meaning ‘well-liked hostel’ to Garbatella. Perfect to try the authentic local cuisine”
  • Recomendado por 32 habitantes del lugar
Barrio
“Located to the east of Campo Marzio, the Trevi neighborhood is home to the Trevi Fountain, where actress Anita Ekberg famously waded in the film, La Dolce Vita. The Spanish Steps are located just north of this neighborhood.”
  • Recomendado por 6 habitantes del lugar
Barrio
“Great pizzas and bars. Being so near the University there are a lot of rowdy students making this area fun and loud ( if you are into that kind of thing)”
  • Recomendado por 12 habitantes del lugar
Barrio
“The Celio (At the Caracalla end of Circo Massimo is the Porta di Capena. Take the small road to the left that runs parallel to the tram line.). The Celian Hill is one of the seven hills of Rome. You immediately see the church of San Gregorio Magno. On this site monks were trained before setting off as missionaries to England at the end of the 6th Century. Further up the hill is Santi Giovanni e Paolo. At this point it is difficult to believe you are in the middle of a major city. This church was built in 398 over the home of two Roman soldiers, John and Paul, who were martyred for their Christian beliefs in 362. Excavations show that there were several burials on the site, a risky business as burials were illegal at that time. After the church you come to the back entrance of the Villa Celimontana park (jazz festival nightly in late June-August). The modern buildings before you reach the park are owned by Silvio Berlusconi’s television company. By the main entrance of the park note the boat-like fountain known as the “Navicella”. As you exit the main entrance to the left is the church of S. Maria in Domnica, which has some interesting mosaics. Next to this church is the Porta Esquilina, one of the gates from the original Servian walls of Rome. It dates back to the 4th Century BC. ”
  • Recomendado por 2 habitantes del lugar
Barrio
“Consiglio principalmente il quartiere Coppedè fra via Tagliamento, via Arno, via Ombrone, via Serchio e via Clitunno. Non è al centro di Roma ma è un fantastico esempio architettonico moderno a Roma. ”
  • Recomendado por 4 habitantes del lugar
Barrio
“quartiere residenziale vicino a San Pietro con negozi mezzi pubblici supermercati tutto a portata di mano ”
  • Recomendado por 5 habitantes del lugar
Barrio
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“The Residenza is located in the center of the city and close to all major attractions in Rome: historical ruins, churches, museums, parks, shopping districts. This ancient neighborhood, named Regola has some pedestrian cobble-street areas where genuine old Romans rub shoulders with movie stars and artists. Everyone shops at the local market in Campo de Fiori which has been there for centuries. Many stores are owned by families and they are passed on to the next generation: the Roscioli bakery and the Restaurant are examples of this continuity. Roscioli Bakery. A small selection, more to come... From Campo de Fiori you cross a street and you are in Piazza Navona: one of the most beautiful piazzas in Italy. At night, the city takes on a different atmosphere and becomes crowded with busy bars and restaurants. This is an area with many good restaurants as well as excellent food and wine stores. At the Residenza, though, you will be blessed to stay and sleep in a secluded street, removed from noise and bustle. Trastevere, on the other side of the Tiber river, offers also many hangouts and restaurants. It houses what's probably the best gelato place in the entire city: otaleg, close to Piazza San Cosimato, where they show movies in the piazza in the summertime. Otaleg Gelato in Trastevere In order to escape the bustle of the area, you can cross Viale Trastevere and walk on the other side of the neighborhood: quieter and with fewer people around. It houses the church of Santa Cecilia and that peculiar atmosphere reminiscent of a small town in the countryside. You cross the Tiber again, and you end up on the Isola Tiberina: an islet in the middle of the river that is house to a church, a hospital and a restaurant. The island is shaped like a ship and it used to host the sick people in the old days. You continue walking toward the Centro area, crossing the river, and you are in the ancient Jewish ghetto of Rome: the Synagogue, the local food, the tiny community that's been holding together for millennia. Around the small Ghetto, you find Piazza Mattei, also known as Turtle Square for its beautiful fountain decorated with a turtle motif. A few steps further and you hit the ancient Roman Teatro Marcello and the "Bocca della Verità", where Audrey Hepburn put her hand in the mouth of a statue. It takes less than 1 hour or more than 3 days to see these surroundings of La Residenza.”
  • Recomendado por 2 habitantes del lugar
Barrio
“You will find Caravaggio masterpieces at the Vatican museums, at the Galleria Borghese (definitely worth a visit, but must be booked in advance) and at the Musei Capitolini among others. But Rome is the only place in the world where you can see some of the most beautiful Caravaggio paintings from free. Start from the neighborhood of Sant’Eustachio close to Piazza Navona, and enter the San Luigi dei Francesi church. In the last chapel on the left, Cappella Contarelli, you will find some of the finest 17th centuries canvas belonging to the so called “San Matteo Cycle”. After a small break for a coffee at Sant’Eustachio, continue to the less crowded Basilica di Sant’Agostino, where you can see frescoes by Raffaello and the Madonna di Loreto by Caravaggio, that acted as the protector of prostitutes at the time (!). Finally, hold back to Via del Corso and Piazza del Popolo, and enter the marvelous Basilica di Santa Maria del Popolo, also shown in Dan Brown’s Angels and Demons, with the wonderful Chigi and Cerasi chapels, the latter again with key moments of Saint Paul and Peter’s lives depicted by Caravaggio. At the end of the tour, don't forget to go uphill on the Pincio Terrace, one of the best panoramic views in Rome (and possibly in the world). ”
  • Recomendado por 2 habitantes del lugar