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The casino is only open to the public on the first day of every month except January. Il Cuore di Napoli. Museo delle Terme di Diocleziano.
Palazzo Massimo alle Terme. Santa Maria della Vittoria. See all sights in Rome. Passport Your weekly travel wrap-up. National Parks All-Inclusive Beach.
Log in with user name: Log in with social media: Log in with Facebook. Log in with Twitter. The gardens were so described by John Evelyn , an English writer and diarist November 10, We went to see Prince Ludovisio's villa where was formerly the Viridarium of the poet Sallust.
The house is very magnificent, and the extent of the ground exceedingly large, considering that it is in a city; in every quarter of the garden are antique statues, and walks planted with cypress.
To this garden belongs a house of retirement, built in the figure of a cross.. Read Henry James's account of his visit to Villa Ludovisi in Collezione Ludovisi Cardinal Ludovisi gathered an impressive collection of ancient statues and reliefs in his villa; J.
Goethe especially admired a head of Juno Ludovisi Hera, it opens in another window , of which he bought a cast: Yesterday, for my eyes' delight, I set up in the hall outside my room a new cast, a colossal head of Juno, the original of which is in the Villa Ludovisi.
She was my first Roman love and now I own her. No words can give any idea of this work. It is like a canto by Homer. Italian Journey - January 6, - translation by W.
Auden and Elizabeth Mayer - Collins. In the Ludovisi collection was bought by the Italian State. Ludovisi Gaul The famous group is commonly called Paetus and Arria, the Roman Senator and his wife accused of having conspired against Claudius.
Arria stabbed herself and presented the short sword to Paetus, with the words "It is not painful, my Paetus", when he also stabbed himself. Paetus has just plunged the short sword into his breast; and, although his life-blood springs from the wound, he is still supporting her graceful form, now sinking in death!
Winkelmann is of opinion that the group represents the story of Ganace, and that the man is the soldier sent to her by her father, Bolus, on the discovery of her guilt, with the command to kill herself; but the idea of the soldier having followed her example is a gratuitous assumption.
Others have supposed it to represent a Gaul, who has mortally stabbed his wife and next himself, an opinion confirmed by the mustachios of the man and the fringed outer robe of the female, which, at that period, were not in use among the Romans, and also by the fact that a tribe of Gauls in Asia, as Polybius relates, rather than surrender, assembled under Mount Olympus , where they first killed their wives and children and next themselves.
We must confess that we know not with certainty the subject of the group, which, however, is a noble work of art, full of tragic interest.
They both are marble Roman copies of lost bronze statues made for Attalus I, King of Pergamum , to celebrate his victory against the Galatians who lived on the Anatolian tableland in the region around today's Ankara.
Broken statues were not admitted to the gallery, they were placed outdoors together with fragments of columns, lintels and the likes to give the gardens a touch of antiquity.
In Ippolito Buzzi began his career in Rome by sculpturing the head of Alessandro Farnese on an ancient Roman statue.
He eventually specialized in completing ancient statues. In the Venus shown above, the head, the right hand, the legs and the cloth are all additions he made to an ancient female torso.
That applies, although to a lesser extent, to the other two statues shown above. Donovan's book cannot be of help in explaining the subject of this Vth century BC relief, because it was found in during excavations for the development of the new quarter.
Its authenticity has been debated and the identification of the relief as Aphrodite rising from the sea challenged. Also the appellation of throne does not actually explain the use of this hollow block of marble with reliefs on three sides.
Sarcophagus front depicting nine Labours of Hercules, usually each labour was depicted inside a niche as in a sarcophagus it opens in another window at Galleria Borghese A number of exhibits from the Ludovisi Collection can be seen in pages dealing with the locations where they were found.