|Double beds (1 duvet):||3|
|Single sofa beds:||-|
|Double sofa beds:||-|
|Stairs in apartment:||No|
|Bed linen/Towels provided:||Yes|
Lodging up to 7 guests, this incredibly spacious 2-bedroom apartment is the true essence of every typical Italian accommodation, situated in the centre of Rome, not far from the Colosseum.
This amazing apartment adorns a charming building in the central area of Termini, few meters away from the shopping district surrounding Piazza Vittorio Emanuele II.
Two bedrooms constitute the snug and relaxing accommodative spaces of the Imperial House. With a tranquil and peaceful atmosphere for a fulfilling, regenerating rest there are in total 2 single beds and 3 doubles.
The ample, traditional kitchen is equipped with a large counter arranged on a solid cabinet, the latter offering more than enough room for your provision and your goods. The hob is set on the oven while the sink faces a wide window with a nice view.
Within the kitchen, nearby the fridge, a dining table with several chairs will gather you and your friends for a cheerful evening in: try and cook a typical Italian dinner for your friends and enjoy it here before heading out.
The toilet is elegant and intimate, supplied with a washbasin, a toilet, a bidet and a large shower-box.
The Imperial Esquilino boasts an amazing location in one of the most evocative neighborhoods of Rome, extending on the eastern side of the Colosseum area.
The district around Termini Station is probably the busiest area in town, effervescent and quaintly chaotic not only during daytime but also after the sun goes down, when the large avenues of Via Cavour and Via Merulana open their cafés and nightclubs until early morning.
A little tip: pay a quick visit, maybe in between shopping, to the gardens of Vittorio Emanuele II square, hosting the mysterious Alchemical Gate, also known as the Magic Door, apparently what remains of the entrance of an old Renaissance villa.
From Via Principe Eugenio you will have access to the Colosseum area and to Piazza San Giovanni in Laterano (a visit to the majestic basilica dedicated to Saint John is a must), but also to the Baths of Diocletian overlooking Termini Station and the Basilica of St. Mary of the Angels and Martyrs, the latter realized by Michelangelo Buonarroti in late 1500 adapting the original shape of the frigidarium to the Renaissance worship Christian temple.
A more “touristic wise” neglected area is the square hosting Porta Maggiore, in the end of via Principe Eugenio, the major city door of Rome, leading down to the outskirt of the Capital.