My Suite Rome B&B welcome you
in one of the most affiscinating areas of Rome.
Built around 123 d.C. as a tomb for the emperor Hadrian and his family, Castel Sant’Angelo has an atypical destiny in the historical-artistic panorama of the capital.
While all the other monuments of the Roman era are overwhelmed, reduced to ruins or quarries of bare materials to be recycled into new, modern buildings, the Castle – through an uninterrupted series of developments and transformations that seem to slip into each other without solution continuity – accompanies the fortunes and history of Rome for almost two thousand years.
The Ara Pacis Augustae (Altar of Augustan Peace) is an altar dedicated by Augustus in 9 BC to the Peace, in its meaning of divinity, and originally placed in an area of the Campus Martius consecrated to the celebration of victories. This monument represents one of the most significant testimonies received from the Augustan art and intends to symbolize the peace and prosperity reached as a result of the Pax Romana.
The Colosseum, originally known as Amphitheatrum Flavium (Italian: Anfiteatro Flavio) or simply as Amphitheatrum, is the largest amphitheater in the world, located in the city center of Rome. Able to contain a number of spectators estimated between 50,000 and 75,000, is the most important Roman amphitheater, as well as the most impressive monument of ancient Rome that has come down to us, known throughout the world as a symbol of the city of Rome and one of the symbols of Italy.
The Fori Imperiali constitute a series of monumental plazas built over the course of a century and a half (between 46 BC and 113 AD) in the heart of the city of Rome by the emperors.
On the other hand, the Roman Forum is not part of the old republican square, whose first settlement dates back to the royal age (6th century BC) and which had been for centuries the political, religious and economic center of the city, but which had not never a unitary character.