Also known as the Flavian Amphitheatre, it is the most important monument of ancient Rome that has come down to us. Indeed, it is the symbol of the city of Rome. Its construction dates back to 70 or 74 AD and it was initially used for gladiator fight shows and other public functions.
Basilica Santa Maria Maggiore is one of the four papal basilicas of Rome (along with St. John Lateran, St. Peter, St. Paul Outside the Walls). The Basilica was dedicated to the cult of the Virgin Mary by Pope Sixtus III, who had it built around 432-440 AD.
These are considered to be the first museum in the world, conceived as a place to make art accessible to everyone. Across its numerous rooms, the museums display various works, including the famous Capitoline Wolf feeding the twins, Romulus and Remus.
Used to be the political, religious and commercial center of ancient Rome. Inside it contains several monuments of prestige, such as: The Temple of Vespasian, the Arch of Septimius Severus and the Temple of Saturn.
Also known as Alchemy Gate, it was built in the seventeenth century by Massimiliano Palombara and is the only one left of the original five. It is one of the few alchemical monuments in the world.
Legend has it that this gate has made a man disappeared, leaving behind him but a paper with puzzles and magical symbols. Marquis Palombara, owner of the villa, had carved these symbols on the doors in the hope that one day someone could decipher them.