- Bronze Equestrian Statue of Marcus Aurelius, (second half of the 2nd century) 5 m. tall, located at the Piazza del Campidoglio. It is a remarkably well preserved bronze equestrian.
- Monument to Victor Emmanuel II between the Piazza Venezia and the Capitoline Hill. 12 m tall.
- Equestrian sculpture of Umberto II, Villa Borghese.
- Equestrian of Emperor Constantine I by Bernini (1670) to the north end of the narthex in St. Peter's Basilica, the Vatican City.
- Equestrian of King Charles the Great by Cornacchini (18th century) to the south end of the narthex in St. Peter's Basilica, the Vatican City.
- Equestrian of Giuseppe Garibaldi by Emilio Gallori at the Piazza Garibaldi, 1895.
- Equestrian of Anita Garibaldi by Mario Rutelli located 200m north of the Piazza Garibaldi alongside the Viale aldo Fabrizi, 1932.
- Equestrian of Skanderbeg at the Piazza Albania.
- Equestrian of King Carlo Alberto in the center of the Quirinale Gardens
Read more about this topic: List Of Equestrian Statues In Italy
Other articles related to "rome":
... See also List of twin towns and sister cities in Italy Rome is since 1956 exclusively and reciprocally twinned only with Paris, France (French) Seule Paris est digne de Rome seule Rome est digne de Paris ... Only Paris is worthy of Rome only Rome is worthy of Paris." Rome's sister and partner cities are Achacachi, Bolivia Algiers, Algeria Beijing, China Belgrade, Serbia Bras ...
Famous quotes containing the word rome:
“Let Rome in Tiber melt and the wide arch
Of the ranged empire fall! Here is my space.
Kingdoms are clay; our dungy earth alike
Feeds beast as man. The nobleness of life
Is to do thus; when such a mutual pair
And such a twain can do t, in which I bind,
On pain of punishment, the world to weet
We stand up peerless.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)
“I foresee the time when the painter will paint that scene, no longer going to Rome for a subject; the poet will sing it; the historian record it; and, with the Landing of the Pilgrims and the Declaration of Independence, it will be the ornament of some future national gallery, when at least the present form of slavery shall be no more here. We shall then be at liberty to weep for Captain Brown. Then, and not till then, we will take our revenge.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)