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We tried to visit last week while in Rome, but a sign on the door advised it is closed for maintenance, There was no indication of when it would reopen but the sign looked as though it had been in place for some time.
First you enjoy a long walk along via Giulia with splendid, sixteenth century palaces. Even today the area is secluded though, of course tourists are marching along but very few cars. Museum is somewhat hidden - look for Sachetti Palace-- it is next to it...More
This Criminology museum came recommended to us as a cool place to check out. This is a pleasant walk from Vatican city, so we stopped here after our Vatican City tour. Although there is some English, it’s mostly all Italian – which I get- but...More
Got this recommendation from a book I was reading. Very interesting things are displayed, including garments used by Rome's famed executioner Mastro Titta. I definitely recommend to anyone who wants to visit something off the beaten path in Rome.
If you're around the area, definitely visit. It's on a little side-street next the police station funnily enough. Obviously the content is a bit macabre, detailing how people were killed etc., so only go if you're interested in that sort of thing. Some things are...More
Visited this museum on our last day in Rome after seeing all the big hitters. Just off a Main Street it is relatively easy to find and well worth seeking out. Starting with torture devices and ending in modern crimes, it's one of those places...More
Fascinating little museum run by the prison service. It starts with medieval torture and punishment on the ground floor working through to more modern times covering forgery, weapons, serial killers, detection methods and more. Enough English signage to be interesting although you have to use...More
Only costs €2 to get in and there is plenty to see. Lots of artifacts spread over three floors, some information is translated into English but by no means the majority so be prepared to be unsure what alot of things are unless you can...More
With three of Rome’s most beloved piazzas within a five-minute walk of each other, the Navona/Pantheon/Campo area may be the prettiest and most picturesque area of the city. Join the beautiful throngs hanging out in cafes, boutiques, art galleries, and wine bars, or peek at a neighbourhood museum or monument. If you want nonstop movida, the streets here are busy with chic bicyclists and Vespa
drivers, street vendors, merchants, and locals. There is no rhyme or reason to its winding streets and there's something to see around every corner, so take pleasure in a spontaneous wander.