Fellini did for Rome what Woody Allen did for New York. While much of the city he knew has modernized, several relics of his iconic films remain. Enjoy a plate of cacio e pepe at Al Moro, then wander through the Piazza del Popolo. It’s what Fellini would have wanted.
Piazza del Popolo
With its obelisk and twin churches, this immense square is a famed Rome landmark.
Via del Corso 126
This hotel boasts huge, stunning, late-19C lounges decorated in Art Nouveaustyle.
Via del Babuino 150A/B
Sculptor Antonio Canova signed a contract in 1818 to ensure that this property, in the heart of the old artists' quarter, would remain an atelier for sculpture.
La Campana 78
Vicolo della Campana 18/20
“One of Rome’s oldest restaurants”, this “classic trattoria” near Piazza Navona is often “filled with Italians” who come for “simple but tasty” Roman fare.
Al Moro 76
Vicolo delle Bollette 13
“Fellini loved” this circa-1929 Italian “close to the Trevi Fountain”, and the “glitterati” plus “well-heeled regulars” still frequent it for “divine” “Roman cooking."
Piazza di Campo de' Fiori
The statue of Giordano Bruno sternly stands at the centre of this square, formerly decked with flowers.
Viale delle Terme di Caracalla
The Terme di Caracalla are some of Rome's most massive—yet least-visited—ruins.
Piazza del Colosseo
Vespasian began building the Colosseum - which has hosted gory battles between combinations of gladiators, slaves, prisoners and wild animals of all descriptions.
Piazza di Trev
This fountain almost fills an entire piazza, and is Rome's most famous fountain, its iconic status sealed when Anita Ekberg splashed here in La Dolce Vita.
Piazza della Trinita' Dei Monti 6
With its superb location at the top of the Spanish Steps, this hotel combines elegance, luxury and tradition.