The Via Giulia is a narrow street in the historic center of Rome. The street meanders more or less parallel to the curves of the river Tiber and the Corso Vittorio Emanuele II. It is lined with several stately historic buildings.
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Via Condotti is a fairly narrow street connecting the Spanish Steps to the Via del Corso, of which it is a side street. It is one of the world’s leading streets for designer stores and luxury boutiques.
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De Via Urbana is a narrow and lively alley in the Monti district of Rome. The street runs parallel to the Via Cavour, although 4 meters below the level of that main street. It used to be a street full of artisans’ shops, but, like the rest of the neighbourhood, has become a touristy street full of picturesque little restaurants and coffee bars.
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The Via Sistina is a street in the center of Rome, connecting the Piazza Trinità dei Monti to the Piazza Barberini. The part closest to the Piazza Barberini is in the rione Colonna, whereas the part closer to Trinità dei Monti belongs to the rione Campo Marzio.
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The Via Nazionale is one of Rome‘s most important (shopping) streets and connects the Piazza della Repubblica with Trajan’s Forum. It stops at Largo Magnanapoli. It cuts through two of Rome’s riones, Castro Pretorio and Monti.
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The Salita dei Borgia is the name of the stairs that connect the Via Cavour to Piazza San Pietro in Vincoli in Rome. The stairs leading down from Via Cavour end up on the Via Urbana, one of the city’s most picturesque streets.
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The Via Cavour is a historical street in Rome. It is one of the city’s most important streets, connecting the main railway station Termini to the archaeological area of the Roman Forum and the Colosseum.
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The Via della Lungaretta in the picturesque Trastevere district in Rome runs exactly where, in the 2nd century BC, the Via Aurelia Nova was located. The street is split in two by the late 19th century Viale Trastevere.
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The present Via della Lungara follows the trajectory of an old road which near the Piazza Sant’Egidio used to deviate from the old Via Aurelia and continued northward towards the Vatican City. It then followed the present Via della Scala as far as the Porta Septimiana.
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The Corso del Rinascimento in Rome connects the Piazza delle Cinque Lune to the Corso Vittorio Emanuele II. The street runs parallel to the long side of the Piazza Navona. The Piazza Madama divides the street into two sections. The Corso del Rinascimento forms the border between the districts of Parione (on the west side) and Sant’Eustachio (east side).
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