The historic building is made up of an elegant complex of 15th-century apartments built by the noble Roman family in the picturesque Trastevere district. The building is a “top price” place for its history, for its significant architectural-artistic merits and its ideal location, as well as for being attested near the historical centre and Vatican City. The peculiar feature of the Palazzo is multifunctionality given by the possibility of combining residential functions with those of representation.
The building has an area of about 2,206 square meters, distributed on the ground floors, mezzanine ground floor, first floor, first mezzanine floor, second and third floor attic, fourth and basement.
INTERNAL COURTYARD/GARDEN – 120 sqm
Location: Isola Tiberina, Jewish Ghetto and Synagoge, Trastevere area, Campo de’ Fiori,
Rome is the biggest and arguably the most fascinating city in Italy. You could spend a month here and still only scratch the surface. It’s an ancient place, packed with the relics of over two thousand years of inhabitation, yet it’s so much more than an open-air museum. Rome’s culture, food, and people make up a modern, vibrant city that is deserving of all the visitors that travel there every year. As a historic centre, it is special enough; as a contemporary European capital, it is utterly unique.
Rome is the Capital, that offers all that you can find in big cities, in addition to its famous artistic beauties beloved all over the world, cultural itineraries and events, exhibits, festivals and more. Additionally, the big four Roman shopping streets – Via dei Condotti, Via Frattina, Via Borgognona and Via Margutta – offer the best of Italian and international Made in Italy fashions, all inside period buildings and incomparable settings, for instance, the Spanish Steps! Finally, literary cafés and aperitivi spots line the charming piazzas of the Historic Center and on Via Veneto, the backdrop to Fellini’s La Dolce Vita and the symbol – with its trendy cafés and restaurants – of a decade that made modern history. Yet, Rome is much more and must be discovered layer by layer; every hidden corner conceals a trove of interesting surprises – for example, the singular and awe-inspiring view of St. Peter’s Dome through, of all places, the Knights of Malta Keyhole on the Aventine Hill.