Foro Romano, an ancient Roman site, has tickets included in a joint ticket to the Colosseum, as well as a visit to Platine Hill, Mount Palatini. Out of the Colosseum, through the Arco di Costantino Triumph in Constantine, we followed the crowd to the queue. The queue was still very fast. After entering the site, the front is Arch of Titus, the arch of Triomphe, the oldest existing arch in Rome, and the sculpture on the triumph is also wonderful. Turn right and follow a gentle ramp towards the Colosseum, where you can get a panoramic view of the outside of the Colosseum. Then walk all the way through it. As the city center of ancient Rome, there are some of the most important buildings in it. But because they are mostly ruins, it is necessary for so to have explanations, otherwise it will be a little dull. It is suggested to climb the Paratini Hill by the way. The hill is not high, but it can overlook the whole site.
It was once the economic and political center of the Roman Empire. It has a history of more than 2,000 years. Most of the interior buildings were ruins. Scenic spots include temples, Arc de Triomphe, the Presbyterian Church and other buildings, with exquisite structure and magnificent momentum, reminiscent of the glory of Rome in the past. There is hardly any shade in the ruins, and the light is intense. It's best to go early in the morning or at dusk in summer.
Located in the Jewish District of the Old City of Jerusalem. Some Roman cylinders have been repaired, dating back 4,000 years. There are now a few pillars left behind, and some of the old walls can be seen under the steps. There is a mural on the wall which depicts the living conditions.
The ancient Roman market is located in the Jewish District in the ancient city of Jerusalem. Before approaching, there are signs indicating that it should also be considered as a tourist attraction in the Jewish district. Although the obvious Roman column has been destroyed, it is also very conspicuous. Time relations, not go down to stroll.
This site is right next to Venice Square and can now be overlooked by the roadside.
Walking along a stone-roofed commercial corridor, I found that the underground on both sides of the corridor was unexpectedly ruins, still excavating. When we reached the end, we saw some stone pillars arranged in an orderly way. The stone pillars were very similar to those on the street of column in ancient Roman ruins. Looking at the wall, there was a mural painting, which depicted the bustling scenes of ancient fairs. This awakens. This should be the site of the ancient Roman market. Looking at the mural carefully, it was a dumb laugh. There was a boy in modern costume carrying a shoulder bag. This is a mess. Is it a joke? I don't know if the site is still being excavated. Few people come here.
This is one of the birthplaces of Western civilization, which will naturally leave behind the remains of various civilizations.