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The twin churches on the Piazza del Popolo have always intrigued us; and, we have been trying to see the insides for many years. We thought we hit the jackpot when I read that they would be open. Alas, only Santa Maria dei Miracoli was...More
This “twin” to the other church, that also flanks Via del Corso, is from the 17th century. This church is not considered a Basilica, unlike the other church. On the exterior, there are a few notable differences between the two. This dome is octagonal and...More
Coming From the flamino metro, walking through the gate, one of the first things you see within Piazza del Popolo, is one of two (almost identical) churches that are architecturally stunning. Within the interior the highlight for us was seeing the painting/icon of the mother...More
Santa Maria dei Miracoli is part of the so-called twin churches in Piazza dell Popolo, the other one being the Santa Maria di Montesanto. Both are almost identical and just as beautiful. However they have some differences. The Santa Maria dei Miracoli is indeed a...More
There are two identical churches stand side by side making Via del Corso being sandwiched by them. It is a nice sight to see this identical churches from the Piaza del Popolo. the one i'm reviewing now is the church of Santa Maria dei Miracoli....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.