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Historical heart of Rome

This street is located in the historical heart of Rome not far from Termini Station and between... read more

Reviewed December 9, 2018
Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia

From Via al Quirinale, after the church San Carlo alle Quattro Fontane, starts the Via XX Settembre... read more

Reviewed April 7, 2018
Jivko V
Sofia, Bulgaria
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All reviews porta pia historical street ministry moses church attractions fountain
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1 - 10 of 17 reviews
Reviewed December 9, 2018

This street is located in the historical heart of Rome not far from Termini Station and between Piazza Venezia and Porta Pia. Ther name of the street is connected to a historical event and there is a Via XX Settembre in every town in Rome.

Date of experience: October 2018
Thank nellielim
Reviewed April 7, 2018

From Via al Quirinale, after the church San Carlo alle Quattro Fontane, starts the Via XX Settembre street. It is connected to a history event. There are few government buildings including Ministry of Defense and few churches on this street. The most impressive is a...More

Date of experience: February 2018
Thank Jivko V
Reviewed February 17, 2018

The street takes its name from an event in history when Italian soldiers, broke through the wall at Porta Pia, liberating Rome, led by general Raffaele Cadorna on Sept 20. An interesting route for the tourist as there are many attractions/sights/sites to see/visit, "like" something...More

Date of experience: February 2018
Thank JnVSydney
Reviewed October 31, 2017

We came across Via XX Settembre a couple of times during our walks through the city streets. There are quite a few shops and cafes and you can walk along the street and may even enjoy yourself.

Date of experience: June 2017
Thank Dimitris L
Reviewed July 26, 2017

We often ended up walking along here at some point in our travels around Rome. It's not too busy along here and is well shaded most of the way along.

Date of experience: June 2017
Thank 890RichardF
Reviewed July 7, 2017

Via XX Settembre is not one of the highlights of a short trip to Rome but it has its points of interest. There are the ministries of Finance and Defence, Embassies, Palazzi and two nice small parks (strictly on the via del Quirinale, I suppose)....More

Date of experience: July 2017
Thank UlsterFryNo1
Reviewed June 26, 2017

Most people walk instead. This is the street where Government offices are located like the Ministerio dell Economia e della Finanze, Palazo dell’Agricoltura, Palazzo Dexia Crediop, and the Museo della Caserma, At the mid part of the street is the Piazza di San Bernado, a...More

Date of experience: August 2016
Thank MijnlieverdFH
Reviewed March 7, 2017 via mobile

We crossed this road quite a few times while going to Colleseum, Trastevere, Campo de Fiori, etc from our hotel located at Via Venti Settembre. The road has at least two small gardens where you can relax. It also houses a few embassies including the...More

Date of experience: October 2016
Thank dhihaz
Reviewed January 25, 2017

There's not that much to do in this street other than visit the beautiful Santa Maria della Vittoria church and admire the famous Moses fountain.

Date of experience: April 2016
Thank TheShis
Reviewed April 26, 2016

A street that goes from Via del Quirinale towards the Aurelian Walls was the final scene of the Risorgimento when on this day in 1870 the infantry corps of Bersaglieri, commanded by General Raffaele Cardona, entered Rome. The Via Pia (named after Porta Pia) was...More

Date of experience: April 2016
1  Thank Borzov
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Old school vibe from the very beginning is the only
way to describe the Esquilino neighborhood. The
Esquilino takes pride in being one of the oldest areas
in Rome for its key location on one of the city’s
famous seven hills. From an ancient neighborhood to
its modern incarnation as a multicultural hub,
Esquilino always has something going on—polyglot
vendors debate street artists while kids play pick-up
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Michael W
February 15, 2015|
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