Anfiteatro Romano, Rimini

Anfiteatro Romano is located in Rimini. Work out when and for how long to visit Anfiteatro Romano and other Rimini attractions using our handy Rimini online trip builder .
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61 reviews
  • ... If I hadn't found my way of the persons to whom I could ask for more information about how to get from Piazza Gramsci to the archaeological site of the amphitheatre, I'd still be looking for him today ... Rimini is beautiful, well worth exploring, but the signage in town too rough ...
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  • I went to 8/2017. Is the town's tourist beaches and ruins of Rimini is a town not listed in the guidebook is very close to San Marino. Amphitheatre in Rimini is preserved are not very good, might expose State in residential area.
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  • Old Roman Amphitheater well guarded and maintained in harmony with the territory open to visitors without cost and clean is close to the historical centre close to the Centre and vicxino the ada market visit
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  • Nothing special.
  • It was closed.
  • Too bad that half is covered by a building, it seems to me also undervalued, but getting in is make history
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  • No one knows where such thing ... I mean no explanation!
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  • It is a work built between 119 and 138 d. Christ. It was destroyed in the early Middle Ages, because of the various vicissitudes of war that included the city. It originally had elliptical shape and substantial size: 118 meters in long axis and measured approximately 88 in that minor, the arena was 73 meters to 44; It is estimated could sleep up to 12,000 spectators. This work, entirely in brick, consisted of two rows of 60 arches of the same height, spaced out downstairs by Doric pilasters. From the porch you could access the perimeter corridor through two main entrances, placed to the North and South, leading directly into the arena, or through secondary entrances through numerous stairs blankets, made it possible to reach the bleachers. The cavea, ruled by an embankment of clay and gravel marina, had one order of bleachers that was able to place inferior corridor along the podium and an ambulatory set above the outside gallery. Bibliography sources consulted:-Angela Fontemaggi, Orietta Piolanti, Rimini. Archeological paths between land and sea, Rimini, Rimini, 2008; -Oriana Maroni, Marie Louise Samantha, history of Rimini, Cesena, the Ponte Vecchio, 1997; -Kumar Gaurav Ripa, for the history of the Archaeological Museum of Rimini, Rimini's analysis. History and archaeology for a Museum, Rimini, Rimini, 1980.
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