Roma Via Appia
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The Roman Path - The Romans knew how to build roads and in fact many of their roads still exist in England.
The historical Via Appia Rome where chariots were once found. For more Rome recommendations head on to theculturetrip.com
Example of a Roman road. So straight!
Appian Way: the ancient road to Rome.
Roma - Via Appia - Italy
Via Appia, Rome Italy
Italy. Roma Via Appia
Via Appia, Roma.
Tramonto a Roma
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Rome, Italy - It's so interesting how Old Rome just mixes right in to New Rome. Such a beautiful place!
The Colosseum, Rome Italy. The fact that the Romans could build such a stadium nearly 2000 years ago should re-define our ideas of progress.
The Colosseum, Rome Italy. My view for our first married Vday dinner. I knew I'd made a good choice.
The Colosseum - Rome Italy - was used for gladiatorial contests and public spectacles.
Colosseum, Rome, Italy - what a great shot! Rome should be on everyone's bucket list.
My favorite place in the world <3 Rome, Italy.
The Colosseum, Rome Italy- On the bucket list!
El Coliseo, Roma, Italia
Coliseum: Rome, Italy
Cruising the Via Appia. Italy.
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Appia Antica in #Rome by @A DAY IN ROME the lifestyle guide to Rome
www.adayinrome.com loves Appia Antica in Rome!
Appia Antica in Rome Italy
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The Catacombs of Rome, on the via appia
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Ancient Rome- The Catacombs of Rome are ancient catacombs, underground burial places under Rome, Italy, of which there are at least forty, some discovered only in recent decades. Though most famous for Christian burials, either in separate catacombs or mixed together, they began in the 2nd century AD, mainly as a response to overcrowding and shortage of land.
The Catacombs of Rome one of the most amazing places I have ever been. You wonder about Christianity? Go here, it is real.
Catacombs, Rome Italy, since I was 7 yrs old, I wanted to see these.....
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Catacombs, Rome Italy. Always wanted to see catacombs.
The Catacombs of Rome, Rome, Italy
Roman Catacombs, Rome, Italy
Remains of the Via Appia, the Roman road connecting Rome to Brindisi, Puglia, southern Italy. Parts of the Via Appia are still in use today. In comparison, modern highways are a joke.
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The end of the Appian Way, the Roman road connecting Rome to Brindisi, Italy. Parts are still in use today.
The Appian Way (Latin and Italian: Via Appia) was one of the earliest and strategically most important Roman roads of the ancient republic. It connected Rome to Brindisi, Apulia, in southeast Italy. Its importance is indicated by its common name, recorded by Statius
Via Appia. Romans built really good roads. They lasted way longer than the ones that are made today
Remains of the Via Appia, the Roman road connecting Rome to Brindisi, Puglia, southern Italy.
The Appian Way, built by the ancient Romans 2300 years ago and still in use today.
Roman History Made Easy: On the Road again
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Ruins of Minturno, Via Appia, Rome, Italy
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ETRUSCAN ROADS | Remains of the Via Appia, one of the earliest and strategically most important Roman roads of the ancient republic, connecting Rome to Brindisi.
Remains of the Via Appia, one of the Roman roads connecting Rome to Brindisi, province of Brindisi , region of Puglia, Italy
Ancient History This Is Minterno, Italy
Walk the Roman Roads
Rome -- rent some bikes and head out on the Via Appia Antica, the ancient Roman road, past amazing tombs and the ruins of villas, temples, and a circus where chariot races were held. Then head out to the magnificent Roman aqueducts. It's a terrific way to spend the day, a few miles from Rome, but a completely different world. Since you burned off a lot of calories, grab some terrific pasta cacio e pepe (cheese and pepper), a Roman specialty, then treat yourself to a delicious gelato.
Via Appia Antica.