Info about Rome and Domus Corsini surrondings

Amenities nearby

Amenities nearby

Everything you need, close to Domus Corsini

Domus Corsini

Via Corsini 10; 00165 – Roma


Piazza della Scala Roma, IT 00153
Distance: 0.19 km


Vicolo Moroni, 3 Roma, IT 00153
Distance: 0.16 km

BIO fruits and vegetables

Piazza della Malva, 6 Roma, IT 00153
Distance: 0.21 km

Mini Market

Piazza della Malva, 12 Roma, IT 00153
Distance: 0.19 km

Botanical garden

Largo Cristina di Svezia, 23 Roma, IT 00165
Distance: 0.05 km

Tobacco shop

Via di san Dorotea, 1 Roma, IT 00153
Distance: 0.15 km

Cash machine

Via di Ponte Sisto, 68 Roma, IT 00153
Distance: 0.27 km



Rome’s wonders, just around the corner

Piazza Venezia

1.500 m
Piazza Venezia is the central hub of Rome, Italy, in which several thoroughfares intersect, including the Via dei Fori Imperiali and the Via del Corso. It takes its name from the Palazzo Venezia, built by the Venetian Cardinal, Pietro Barbo (later Pope Paul II) alongside the church of Saint Mark, the patron saint of Venice. The Palazzo Venezia served as the embassy of the Republic of Venice in Rome. One side of the Piazza is the site of Italy’s Tomb of the Unknown Soldier in the Altare della Patria, part of the imposing Monument to Vittorio Emanuele II, first king of Italy.

Piazza Trilussa

300 m

Campo de Fiori

900 m
Campo de’ Fiori is a rectangular square south of Piazza Navona in Rome, Italy, at the border between rione Parione and rione Regola. It is just diagonally southeast of the Palazzo della Cancelleria and one block northeast of the Palazzo Farnese. Campo de’ Fiori, translated literally from Italian, means “field of flowers”. The name was first given during the Middle Ages when the area was actually a meadow. Campo de’ Fiori has never been architecturally formalized. The square has always remained a focus for commercial and street culture: the surrounding streets are named for trades—Via dei Balestrari (crossbow-makers), Via dei Baullari (coffer-makers), Via dei Cappellari (hat-makers), Via dei Chiavari (key-makers) and Via dei Giubbonari (tailors). With new access streets installed by Sixtus IV— Via Florea and Via Pellegrino— the square became a part of the Via papale (“Pope’s road”), the street linking Basilica of St. John Lateran and the Vatican and run through by the Pope after his election during the so-called “Cavalcata del possesso”, when he reached the lateran from the Vatican to take possession of the city.

San Pietro

1.600 m
St. Peter’s Square (Italian: Piazza San Pietro [ˈpjattsa sam ˈpjɛːtro], Latin: Forum Sancti Petri) is a large plaza located directly in front of St. Peter’s Basilica in the Vatican City, the papal enclave inside Rome, directly west of the neighbourhood or rione of Borgo. At the centre of the square is an Egyptian obelisk, erected at the current site in 1586. Gian Lorenzo Bernini designed the square almost 100 years later, including the massive Tuscan colonnades, four columns deep, which embrace visitors in “the maternal arms of Mother Church”. A granite fountain constructed by Bernini in 1675 matches another fountain designed by Carlo Maderno in 1613.

Piazza di Spagna

2.700 m
Piazza di Spagna, at the bottom of the Spanish Steps, is one of the most famous squares in Rome (Italy). It owes its name to the Palazzo di Spagna, seat of the Embassy of Spain among the Holy See. Nearby is the famed Column of the Immaculate Conception of the Blessed Virgin Mary. In the middle of the square is the famous Fontana della Barcaccia, dating to the beginning of the baroque period, sculpted by Pietro Bernini and his son, the more famous Gian Lorenzo Bernini. The imposing 135-step staircase was inaugurated by Pope Benedict XIII during the 1725 Jubilee; it was released (thanks to French loans granted in 1721–1725) in order to connect the Bourbon Spanish embassy (from which the square takes its name) to the Church of Trinità dei Monti.


2.600 m
The Colosseum or Coliseum also known as the Flavian Amphitheatre (Latin: Amphitheatrum Flavium; Italian: Anfiteatro Flavio or Colosseo), is an oval amphitheatre in the centre of the city of Rome. The Colosseum could hold, it is estimated, between 50,000 and 80,000 spectators, having an average audience of some 65,000; it was used for gladiatorial contests and public spectacles such as mock sea battles, animal hunts, executions, re-enactments of famous battles, and dramas based on Classical mythology. It is elliptical in plan and is 189 meters (615 ft / 640 Roman feet) long, and 156 meters (510 ft / 528 Roman feet) wide, with a base area of 24,000 square metres (6 acres). The height of the outer wall is 48 meters (157 ft / 165 Roman feet). The perimeter originally measured 545 meters (1,788 ft / 1,835 Roman feet). The central arena is an oval 87 m (287 ft) long and 55 m (180 ft) wide, surrounded by a wall 5 m (15 ft) high, above which rose tiers of seating.


900 m
The Janiculum is a hill in western Rome, Italy. Although the second-tallest hill (the tallest being Monte Mario) in the contemporary city of Rome, the Janiculum does not figure among the proverbial Seven Hills of Rome, being west of the Tiber and outside the boundaries of the ancient city. The Janiculum is one of the best locations in Rome for a scenic view of central Rome with its domes and bell towers. Other sights on the Janiculum include the church of San Pietro in Montorio, on what was formerly thought to be the site of St Peter’s crucifixion; a small shrine known as the Tempietto, designed by Donato Bramante, marks the supposed site of Peter’s death. The Janiculum also houses a Baroque fountain built by Pope Paul V in the late 17th century, the Fontana dell’Acqua Paola, and several foreign research institutions, including the American Academy in Rome and the Spanish Academy in Rome.

Piazza del Popolo

2.700 m
Piazza del Popolo is a large urban square in Rome. The name in modern Italian literally means “People’s Square”, but historically it derives from the poplars (populus in Latin, pioppo in Italian) after which the church of Santa Maria del Popolo, in the northeast corner of the piazza, takes its name. The piazza lies inside the northern gate in the Aurelian Walls, once the Porta Flaminia of ancient Rome, and now called the Porta del Popolo. This was the starting point of the Via Flaminia, the road to Ariminum (modern-day Rimini) and the most important route to the north. At the same time, before the age of railroads, it was the traveller’s first view of Rome upon arrival. For centuries, the Piazza del Popolo was a place for public executions, the last of which took place in 1826.

Palazzo Corsini

100 m
The Palazzo Corsini is a prominent late-baroque palace in Rome, erected for the Corsini family between 1730–1740 as an elaboration of the prior building on the site, a 15th-century villa of the Riario family, based on designs of Ferdinando Fuga. It is located in the Trastevere section of the city, and stands beside the Villa Farnesina. The Galleria Nazionale d’Arte Antica di Palazzo Corsini or National Gallery of Antique Art in the Corsini Palace is a prominent art museum comprising the first floor of the palace. The national Arte Antica collections (typically post-year 1000 A.D.) in Rome consist of a number of sites, including Palazzo Barberini, Galleria Borghese, and the Palazzo Corsini.

Orto Botanico

30 m
The Orto Botanico dell’Università di Roma “La Sapienza” (12 hectares), also known as the Orto Botanico di Roma, is a botanical garden operated by the Sapienza University of Rome and located at Largo Cristina di Svezia 24, Rome, Italy. It is open Tuesday through Saturday, but closed entirely in August; an admission fee is charged. Today the garden contains more than 3,000 species, with a Japanese garden, bamboo groves, and a Giardino dei Semplici (over 300 species of medicinal plants). Noteworthy specimens include Cedrus deodara, Dasylirion glaucophyllum and Dasylirion acrotrichum, Erythrina crista-galli, and Liquidambar orientalis. There are several greenhouses containing a significant collection of cacti, as well as bonsai, carnivorous plants, and tropical plants including euphorbia and orchids.

Il Fontanone

900 m
Il Fontanone (“The big fountain”) is a monumental fountain located on the Janiculum Hill, near the church of San Pietro in Montorio.

San Pietro in Montorio

700 m
High Renaissance style in architecture conventionally begins with Donato Bramante, whose Tempietto at S. Pietro in Montorio at Rome was begun in 1510.

Tempietto Bramante

700 m
The Tempietto, a small domed building modelled on the Temple of Vesta, was built by Bramante in the cloister of S. Pietro in Montorio to commemorate the site of St. Peter’s martyrdom.

S. Maria in Trastevere

600 m
The Basilica of Our Lady in Trastevere (Italian: Basilica di Santa Maria in Trastevere) is one of the oldest churches of Rome, perhaps the first in which Mass was openly celebrated.

Isola Tiberina

1.100 m
The island has been linked to the rest of Rome by two bridges since antiquity, and was once called Insula Inter-Duos-Pontes which means “the island between the two bridges”.

Galleria Spada

750 m
The Galleria Spada is a museum in Rome (Italy), which is housed in the Palazzo Spada of the same name, located in the Piazza Capo di Ferro. The palazzo is also famous for the forced perspective gallery by Francesco Borromini.

Piazza Farnese

850 m
Farnese palace was designed by Antonio da Sangallo the Younger, one of Bramante’s assistants in the design of St. Peter’s and an important Renaissance architect in his own right.

How to reach us

How to reach us

Getting to Domus Corsini is easy

From Leonardo Da Vinci airport:

Taxi (35 minutes)
Regional train FL1 to “Trastevere” station ( 26 minutes) + Tram number 8 toward Piazza Venezia. Get off the bus at Belli and walk to Via Corsini 10 (550m). .
Leonardo express train to “Termini” station (30 minutes) + bus H. Get off the bus at Belli and walk to Via Corsini 10 (550m).

From Ciampino airport:

Taxi (30 minutes)
Bus to “Termini” station + bus H Get off the bus at Belli and walk to Via Corsini 10 (550m).



Call us, we will be glad to provide any information

Annamaria, Accomodation Manager: (+39) 388 19.85.023
Address: Via Corsini, 10 – 00165 Rome (Italy)