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Great place to stop for a picture while walking from the Colosseum to the Forum. Our tour guide was able to describe the carvings on this triumphal arch, which was helpful because I did not see any informational sign/placard nearby.
This one of the later monuments of Rome built in the 4th century to celebrate the victory of Constantin. Built near the Colosseum it has a lot of statues and is in pretty good condition. It’s really amazing how many public buildings were erected in...More
The Arch of Constantine is situated very close to Colosseum, accessible by metro - station Colosseum.
The Roman Senate ordered the construction of this arch, celebrating the victory of Constantin over Maxentius in 312.
The huge triumphal arch is ornate with beautiful statues.
One of the best served of the Roman triumphal arches, this celebrated monument embodies Rome's final artistic flowering which took place in the early 4th century A.D This was part of our tour of the Colosseum, where we were able to spend some time admiring...More
Constructed from pieces of previous buildings, the Arch of Constantine is the most modern of the triumphal arches that were built in ancient Rome. It is 21 meters high, 25 meters wide and is made up of three arches.
The Arch of Constantine is a victory monument celebrating hi victory over his nemesis Maxentius. The Arch is just next to the Coloseum and close to the Palatine Hill. It is quite visible and you cant miss it.
If all roads lead to Rome, then they all end here. Piazza Venezia and the Ancient City are the very epicenter of the Eternal City. Within a 360-degree turn, Roman history unrolls in front of you, from its ancient beginnings to its 21st century transformations. Whether it’s those historical playgrounds known as the Roman and Imperial Forums, or the side-street shops, trattorie, and churches, this
neighbourhood packs a cultural punch and then some. Screaming scooters, battling buses, crazy cars, and lots of foot traffic converge in the area all day long. By dusk, a different vibe emerges as the neighbourhood quiets down. Don't be surprised if you find yourself passing through the Piazza Venezia at least once a day, since it’s the most direct way to get from one side of town to another.