First of all I will start off with some tips to find not crowded areas on your hunt to the perfect lesser known photospots.
Tip 1 Plan ahead to avoid crowds.
If you visit busy cities, advance planning is essential. Before you get there, consider your destination and the best route to take. You will see and experience more as you get more prepared. The places you want to see, the transportation, and possibly even the restaurants you want to eat at are things to think about!
Tip 2 Begin your day early as possible
Perhaps the simplest victory is rising early. The majority of visitors simply avoid mornings. They may be eating breakfast, rushing to check out of their lodgings, or still traveling to the city.
Tip 3 Try different, less known hotspots
Leave the city centers if you want to see Europe as it really is. Wander off the usual path and discover fresh neighborhoods. By doing so, you will not only avoid the crowds but also have a special experience. There is a wealth of information regarding where to go online.
Now, lets head on to my fav photo spots in Rome 😉
In Rome, Italy, there is a German research center called the Bibliotheca Hertziana – Max Planck Institute for Art History. It was established as a Kaiser Wilhelm Institute in 1912 thanks to a gift from Henriette Hertz. It is one of the few Max Planck Society (Max Planck Gesellschaft) institutions out of the 80 that are not in Germany. The institute is located in the historic area of Rome, close to Trinità dei Monti, in a group of four structures along the Via Gregoriana: the 16th-century Palazzo Zuccari. In order to further study Italian art from the period immediately after antiquity, particularly the Renaissance and Baroque periods, the Kaiser-Wilhelm-Society established the Bibliotheca Hertziana in Rome in 1913. In the studies to date, these two eras have taken center stage, and soon a third subject, the art of the Italian Middle Ages, will join them. Rome’s art, as well as that of central and southern Italy, are the main subjects of the Hertziana’s program because these regions served as the birthplace of significant advancements that had an impact on European art history as a whole.
Take a step inside, or pose in front of the unique entrance.
Via Gregoriana, 28 – 187 Roma
Castel Sant Angelo
One of Rome’s most well-known landmarks is the Castel Sant’Angelo, popularly known as the Mausoleum of Hadrian or “Mole Adriana,” which is situated on the banks of the Tiber River. From several locations along the Ponte Sant’Angelo, as well as from both sides, you can frame it. Castle of the Holy Angel is what Castel Sant’Angelo refers to. In the sixth century, Pope Gregory saw the archangel Michael hovering over the castle, giving the place its name. Explore the castle that served as the pope’s former haven while taking in the splendor and artwork of the papal chambers. The best photo spots are in front of the castle, the bridge on the second floor and on the top of the building.
Lungotevere Castello Street, 50 – 00186 Rome
The Jewish Ghetto
One of Rome’s most atmospheric and historic neighborhoods, the Jewish Ghetto, is located between the bustling Campo de’ Fiori and the tumultuous Piazza Venezia. Due to its heritage and the fact that it is still clearly a Jewish neighborhood, even though it is no longer a ghetto, it is still frequently referred to as the Jewish Ghetto. There are cute restaurants and a bridge where I posed on. Climb over the bridge and find also the old teathre.
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