Wonders of Rome Tour is another of the wonderful tours that Gianlucatour.com offers its customers. Immersed in the Roman vegetation, there are fantastic archeological sites dating back to imperial times. When the Roman civilization reached the height of its expansion.
- Circus Maximus
- Baths of Caracalla
- Via Appia
- Park of the Aqueducts
- Trajan's Forum
|Lunch stop at the customer's expense.
Each additional hour to the fee will be charged in Total at a cost of Euro 50.00 per hour.
Experience living history with Gianlucatour.com and explore the Wonders of Ancient Rome as you walk in the footsteps of Roman emperors, generals, and gladiators on this exciting day tour from Rome
In this tours of Rome you will experience the magnificence of Coliseum, Circus Maximus, Baths of Caracalla, Via Appia, Park of the Acqueducts, Pantheon, and Trajan’s Forum, that have endured through the millennium and continue to astonish contemporary architects and engineers, inspire people’s imagination, and fill you with a sense of timeless civilization.
For its size of sites and archaeological finds, Rome is a real open-air museum.
The cradle of the history of Rome's Palatine Hill, beneath which lie the Roman Forum, the Imperial Forum and Trajan's Market, the centers of political, economic, religious and social life of the ancient world.
Not far away is the Colosseum, the symbolic monument of ancient Rome; the nearby Opium Hill are the remains of the Domus Aurea, the Golden House of Nero.
Proceeding from Piazza Venezia to the Tiber are the Crypta Balbi (part of the ancient theater of Balbus), the Foro Boario, the theater of Marcellus with the temples of the area of Sant'Omobono and the Forum Olitorio and the sacred area of Torre Argentina (where Caesar was killed).
Other archaeological sites in the city include the underground Basilica of Porta Maggiore, the Caracalla Baths, the Baths of Diocletian, the Baths of Titus, the mitreo of San Clemente, the Auditorium of Maecenas, the Stadium of Domitian, the remains of the Ludus Magnus, the Audit of Hadrian and the Roman houses of the Celio, below the Basilica of Saints John and Paul.
The archaeological complex underlying the Basilica of San Clemente is located in the valley that separates the Celio from the Esquiline. The structures visible today cover two buildings. The first consists of a large house of at least two-story house built between the late first and early second century A.D. Later, between the late second and early third century, the central room of this house was transformed into mitreo. central classroom of the sanctuary, the side walls are present two long counters where the faithful sat. On the bottom there is a niche in the altar of worship which depicted Mithra slaying the bull and the sides of its torchbearers assistants, and Cautes Cautopates. The mitreo was abandoned at the end of the fourth century and the entire complex was buried. East of mitreo, at a lower level, there is the second building. The complex probably served as a warehouse or, according to some inscriptions found in the area, from Mint for the manufacture of the imperial coins. Towards the middle of the third century, the building's first floor was demolished and replaced with a new building to be identified with the Titulus of Clement mentioned by the sources, where the first Christian communities in the area. During the fourth century, this building was partially demolished to build the Christian church still visible beneath the current one.