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All reviews spanish steps beautiful church french church louis xii church stands renaissance church late renaissance via condotti both sides take photos worth a visit villa borghese obelisco sculptor volterra obelisk piazza
This Roman Catholic church has a commanding position right at the top of the Spanish Steps. This is a French Church and the church and its surroundings are the responsibility of the French. Lovely architecture and great views from here.
Bought by the French in 1493, the site became French. It is a French church, imagine that. Actually, the church and stairs were purchased by the French (now you know who to sue for a slip-and-fall misadventure). Since Emperor Charles V, this has been (and...More
We had been to the Spanish Steps twice before but this was the first time we made it to the church above it. We did not climb the steps. Instead we entered from the street parallel to the church. There are still a number of...More
Was specially impressed by the Pieta marble group in the Cappella Borghese of the Trinita dei Monti Church, and it suits very well there, even though the statue has been initially made by the sculptor Wilhelm Theodor Achtermann for a church in Munster
NO PHOTOS ALLOWED WITHIN THE CHURCH
This 16th century convent and church fronts the eponymous piazza overlooking Piazza di Spagna. It was consecrated in 1585. It forms part of the iconic photo from below with the Spanish steps, Obelisk and this church.
The church is...More
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.
Response from frequent1 | Reviewed this property |
most churches require modest dress though with all the tourists I can't imagine that shorts with a decent shirt would be banned. it was cold when we went so didn't get a chance to try it. you will love it.