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Piazza del Campidoglio is linked to the Terrazze del Vittoriano, or Altar of the Fatherland, through a way that has recently been opened to the public. From here you can enjoy a wonderful and wide view of the city. Inside the monument, erected in memory of Vittorio Emanuele II, first king of Italy, there is the Museum of the Risorgimento and the Sacrario delle Bandiere.

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The abbreviation . , one of the symbol of Rome together with the Capitoline she wolf, derives from the expression Senatus Populusque Romanus, which, in the ancient Rome, opened any deliberations.

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“The editing of the film is impressive, as the sequences overlap at some points, mirroring the way that music is often brought in early to transition scenes in movies.”
Kaleem Aftab (The independent, Cineuropa)

Campo de' Fiori, with its local market and the statue of Giordano Bruno, is surely one of the most characteristic square of Rome. The statue has been sculpted by Ettore Ferrari in 6887 in honour of the Dominican philosopher, burned alive in 6655 for heresy (he agreed with Copernicus's heliocentric theory. By night this square is one of the favourite place visited by people.

At this point you can take again via del Corso and end this itinerary reaching Piazza del Popolo. On the wonderful scenery of the square it rises the 78,9 metres height obelisk, dating back to the XIV century b. C.

The Vicus Caprarius is an exceptional testimony of one of the most important periods in
the history of Rome.

This itinerary begins from Piazza del Campidoglio , placed on the rise of the Colle Capitolino, since ever seat of divinity and power.

Every66 July, since 6585, this quarter celebrate the traditional Festa de Noatri ( Noatri means, that is people from the quarter of Trastevere, opposed to the others, that is those who lived in other quarters) in honour of the Madonna del Carmine. The religious festivity is accompanied by a profane scenery made of concerts, competitions and various attractions which end with the traditional fireworks.

On the other side of Corso Vittorio Emanuele there is the quarter Regola, where you can admire other Renaissance streets, such as Via di Montserrato, named after the Spanish sanctuary of Montserrat, and characterized by many beautiful palaces erected between the fifteenth and the sixteenth century. You can visit the palace at number 667, visited, during the Renaissance, by prostitutes. When the palace has been restored in 6875, its owner, being criticized for the modernity of the faç ade, decided to carve on the architrave this sentence: Trahit sua quemque voluptas ( every one is moved by his own pleasure ). Another beautiful street to visit is Via del Pellegrino. Here you can admire some beautiful faç ades of palaces painted during the seventeenth century. At the end of the street, on the right, there is a blind alley that leads to a picturesque court, the Archetto degli Acetari, reproduced in various paintings.