- See the monumental central staircase, designed by the great neoclassical architect Giuseppe Valadier. There are 18 red granite columns originally used by Emperor Caligula
- Make sure to check out the exquisite original design drawing for the Trevi Fountain and Tommaso Cuccioni's incredible old photo of the Pantheon
- Opt to add the Canaletto Exhibition (1697-1768) and see bonus works from some of the most important museums and galleries in the world!
Want something arty in Rome? See a superb collection of over 100,000 works, including paintings, drawings, photographs, statues, furniture, and costumes at Palazzo Braschi - Museum of Rome. The Canaletto Exhibition (1697-1768) lets you see bonus works from some of the most important museums and galleries in the world!
This palace, designed at great expense by famous architect Cosimo Morelli, is truly one of the city's most stunning museums. The interior has a remarkable staircase with 18 red granite columns originally used by Emperor Caligula, designed by Giuseppe Valadier.
Follow the staircase up to the exhibition spaces for an impressive array of arts and crafts, including fragments of beautiful medieval frescoes from the demolished Roman church of Santa Maria in Vincis, and fragments of mosaics from the medieval St. Peter’s Basilica.
See portrait busts of members of leading papal families, paintings by the likes of Giovanni Paolo Pannini and Bartolomeo Pinelli portraying Roman ceremonies and festivities, and a fascinating collection of photographs, furniture, clothing, sedan chairs, and ceramics.
Afterward, grab a snack at the café, which offers direct access to Piazza Navona.
Opt to add the Canaletto Exhibition (1697-1768) and see bonus works from some of the world's most important museums and galleries!
Show your smartphone ticket at the box office.
- Cancellations are not possible for this ticket
- Changes are not possible for this ticket
- Metro: Line A, stop Spagna (15-minute walk)
- Bus: Line 70, stop Corso Vittorio Sant’Andrea della Valle (5-minute walk)
L'attuale esposizione sul Canaletto (Antonio Canal) al primo piano del Museo è ben curata ed interessante: consigliabile visitarla