Skip to main content

Hotels in Rome

Average price per hotel night and category in Rome for the following weeks

1 star hotel 1 Star 2 stars hotel 2 Stars 3 stars hotel 3 Stars 4 stars hotel 4 Stars 5 stars hotel 5 Stars
6/24/17 - 6/25/17 1 star hotel 1 Star AED168 2 stars hotel 2 Stars AED116 3 stars hotel 3 Stars AED195 4 stars hotel 4 Stars AED304 5 stars hotel 5 Stars AED352
6/26/17 - 7/2/17 1 star hotel 1 Star AED123 2 stars hotel 2 Stars AED88 3 stars hotel 3 Stars AED161 4 stars hotel 4 Stars AED272 5 stars hotel 5 Stars AED313

Target price (based on users' searches) per person and night considering the most economical pricing.

1811 Accommodations in Rome

see on map
ir

Hotel Portamaggiore

Stars
Rome 2 km from city centre Score: 3 / 5 172 reviews
ir

Hotel Luce

Stars
Rome 728 m from city centre Score: 3 / 5 238 reviews
ir

Hotel Nardizzi Americana

Stars
Rome 207 m from city centre Score: 4 / 5 638 reviews
ir

Hotel Apogia Lloyd Rome

Stars
Rome 1.2 km from city centre Score: 4 / 5 469 reviews
ir

Hotel Majestic Roma

Stars
Rome 627 m from city centre Score: 4.5 / 5 1037 reviews
ir

Hotel Archimede

Stars
Rome 757 m from city centre Score: 3 / 5 429 reviews
ir

Hotel Lux

Stars
Rome 643 m from city centre Score: 3 / 5 212 reviews
ir

Hotel Morgana

Stars
Rome 740 m from city centre Score: 4.5 / 5 1038 reviews
ir

Hotel Valle

Stars
Rome 725 m from city centre Score: 3 / 5 360 reviews
ir

Hotel Venetia Palace

Stars
Rome 784 m from city centre Score: 4 / 5 699 reviews
ir

Hotel Bettoja Atlantico

Stars
Rome 472 m from city centre Score: 3.5 / 5 484 reviews
ir

Hotel Apollo

Stars
Rome 862 m from city centre Score: 4 / 5 677 reviews
ir

Hotel Radisson Blu Es Roma

Stars
Rome 1.1 km from city centre Score: 3.5 / 5 1875 reviews
ir

Hotel Columbus

Stars
Rome 2.8 km from city centre Score: 3.5 / 5 736 reviews
ir

Hotel Caravel

Stars
Rome 4.3 km from city centre Score: 4 / 5 841 reviews
ir

XX Settembre Hotel

Stars
Rome 450 m from city centre Score: 4 / 5 625 reviews

Accommodations in Rome

On the banks of the river Tiber, surrounded by seven hills, lies the eternal city of Rome. Since it was first proclaimed capital of the all-mighty Roman Empire, this city has continued to develop in the widest sense of the word. Rome is basically an outdoor museum, a testament to histories punishing centuries, a cradle to to the world’s most talented minds and a treat to the body’s five senses.

Expecting all the wonders of Rome to fit into this small space would be a crime but it would be appropriate to mention some of the more essential places one should try to see in Rome, such as Piazza Navona, where you will find Bernini’s Fontana dei Fuimi and the Fontana del Moro, along with la Fontana del Nettuno of Giacomo della Porta and Saint Agnes’s Church in Agone, Borromini’s Baroque piece. Near the square of la Rotonda, one is within walking distance of the Pantheon. Built by Hadrian, one of the five good emperors, between the years 119 and 128, it contains a beautiful dome that houses the tomb of Rafael. Near Via del Corso is Rome’s most famous and majestic fountain, la Fontana de Trevi with Neptune’s statue in the centre of it.
Another interesting thing to do is to admire the view of the rooftops of Rome from the stairs of Piazza di Spagna and sit down there, like the rest of the Romans do, to chat or contemplate Bernini’s boat-shaped fountain.

Then cross the Tiber over the Sant’Angelo Bridge and enjoy the view of the Vatican hiding beyond the river together with Sant’Angelo’s Castle. The castle was built in the year 130 and has been since used as a mausoleum, fortress, prison, papal residence and is now the National Museum of the Castle. Nearby is the Vatican City with the impressive St. Peter’s square behind it and its perfectly synchronised columns, with the majestic Basilica of St.Peter that rises up with its famous dome and Michaelangelo’s La Piedad. In the palace of the Vatican lies the Sixtine Chapel, with Michaelangelo’s grandiose fresco representing Genesis plastered on the roof.

As a true example of Ancient Rome, there is no better place than the gigantic Coliseum, the Empire’s largest amphitheatre with a capacity for 50,000 people, where gladiators fought. The Coliseum has four floors and 80 arches separated by Ionic Doric and Corinthian columns on the first three floors and an undergound maze.