Would you like to book a private car transfer to or from the Elizabeth Uique hotel?
Please choose from the following private services we offer or alternatively should you have a specific request which is not listed below, please feel free to contact us (link che apre la mail) and we are more than happy to help you find a suitable solution to get you from A to B.
Executive Car Transfer to or from Fiumicinio Airport: € 100,00 one way Distance: 30km Capacity: 3 Adults Luggage Capacity: 2 bags Time: Approx 45 minutes Cost One Way tax included: € 100,00
Luxury Car Transfer to or from Fiumicinio Airport: € 187,00 one way Distance: 30km Capacity: 3 Adults Luggage Capacity: 2 bags Time: Approx 45 minutes Cost One Way tax included: € 187,00
Viano Minivan Transfer to or from Fiumicinio Airport: € 170,00 one way Distance: 30km Capacity: 6 Adults Luggage Capacity: 6 bags Time: Approx 45 minutes Cost One Way tax included: € 170,00
Executive Car Transfer to or from Ciampino Airport: € 100,00 one way Distance: 30km Capacity: 3 Adults Luggage Capacity: 2 bags Time: Approx 40 minutes Cost One Way tax included: € 100,00
Luxury Car Transfer to or from Ciampino Airport: € 187,00 one way Distance: 30km Capacity: 3 Adults Luggage Capacity: 2 bags Time: Approx 40 minutes Cost One Way tax included: € 187,00
Viano Minivan Transfer to or from Ciampino Airport: € 170,00 one way Distance: 30km Capacity: 3 Adults Luggage Capacity: 2 bags Time: Approx 40 minutes Cost One Way tax included: € 170,00
Its older name was ‘li monti’ (the hills), since it lies among the Esquiline, Viminal and Quirinal hills. Monti is one of the most charming and picturesque Roman neighbourhoods. Its narrow streets, old mansions, extant artisans’ shops and atmosphere take you back to a forgotten Rome. Walking along Via Madonna dei Monti, you will catch Bohemian glimpses, nostalgic about an old-time Rome. Where Via Baccina crosses Salita del Grillo, a magnificent wall retains a collection of delightful ex-votos, and Palazzo del Grillo unveils a spectacular view of the Roman fora. Via Panisperna crosses the neighbourhood, and its first stretch goes down from Largo Magnanapoli to Largo Angelicum. On top of a double flight of steps, you can admire the baroque Santi Domenico e Sisto church, whose façade tinges with shades of pink at sunset. Inside, spectacular Bernini works, like the high altar, await you. On the left, you can enjoy the view of Villa Aldobrandini and its sixteenth-century hanging garden overlooking the Trajan’s Markets’ tower and Palazzo Aldobrandini, with the secluded wonder of the Nymphaeum fountain. Proceed to Sant’Agata dei Goti church, which retains a beautiful Cosmati pavement. Further on, Via Panisperna crosses Via dei Serpenti and Via del Boschetto, with its famous fashion boutiques, and goes up towards Santa Maria Maggiore until it meets Palazzo Falletti, another enchanting garden with fountain, and Via Urbana, studded with taverns and bistros. One last walk must take you across Via Cavour and up to the Borgia palace, covered in ivy during summer, then on to the square of the San Pietro in Vincoli basilica, where you can find the tomb of Julius II and the famous statue of Moses by Michelangelo Buonarroti.
Villa Medici, French Academy. A sofa facing the window of a first-floor hall provides one of the finest views of Rome. The ideal itinerary to discover the Tridente neighbourhood could start here. The district encloses the major marvels of the capital, beginning with wonderful Trinità dei Monti church and Fontana della Barcaccia by Pietro and Gian Lorenzo Bernini, in Piazza di Spagna. You cannot miss the timeless charm of Via del Babuino, which retains one of the six talking statues known as The Congress of Wits, and of Via Margutta, whose number 51 reveals the Roman Holiday’s courtyard. There are countless houses of famous personalities, such as Goethe, Keats and Shelley, and the museum-house of Giorgio De Chirico. On Via dei Greci, you walk and listen to the melodies of the strings in Santa Cecilia conservatoire. Along Via dei Condotti, you can find the most exclusive and luxurious shops and have a break at Caffè Greco, an institution in the neighbourhood together with Fiaschetteria Beltramme on Via della Croce, where personalities like Fellini, Flaiano and Guttuso met regularly in the 50s. Proceeding towards the Tiber, you reach the Mausoleum of Augustus, under repair, and the Ara Pacis Augustae, the emperor’s epic tribute to peace.
You can start exploring the Jewish neighbourhood from Piazza Mattei, where three precious seventeenth-century turtles by Bernini embellish the fountain designed by Giacomo Della Porta and realised by Taddeo Landini. Keep walking on Via dei Funari to Palazzo Mattei di Giove, which encloses a courtyard worth contemplating. The Theatre of Marcellus in the Circus Flaminius, between the Tiber and the Capitol, was started by Julius Caesar and finished by Augustus, and now is one of the oldest intact buildings where Roman performances took place. Not far, the Porticus Octaviae, dedicated to Augustus’s sister, is the only portico of the square still standing. The graceful Sant’Angelo in Pescheria church was built near the fish market of the time. Boccione bakery is an institution that delights the neighbourhood with traditional Jewish sweets, salted and roasted pumpkin seeds, and savouries, while kosher restaurants serve the intensely flavoured dishes of the Judaic-Roman tradition, like carciofi alla giudea. The bakery’s building still bears the Latin writing by Lorenzo Manili, who owned it in the fifteenth century. Be surprised by Museo del Louvre on Via della Reginella, an eclectic cabinet of curiosities displaying old photographs, posters and other twentieth-century oddities. Faithful to the secluded poetic nature of the neighbourhood, Palazzo Cenci evokes the famous legend of Beatrice Cenci, whose tragic life inspired artists like Stendhal and Shelley.
In the Prati neighbourhood, buildings of the time of Umberto I coexist with the plain edifices of the fascist period, and numerous gardens alternate with wide tree-lined roads. Via Cola di Rienzo is the liveliest among them, and the most renowned thanks to its boutiques and gourmet addresses. Enchanting Art-Nouveau residences embellish the Tiber embankment and exclusive streets like Via Pompeo Magno, Via Alessandro Farnese and Via dei Gracchi, and sometimes retain features by famous artists, like Duilio Cambelotti and Galileo Chini. Prati has two souls. One exhibits the versatile cosmopolitan charm of a Roman residential neighbourhood, while the other boasts the major vestiges of Ancient Rome and Christianity, like St. Peter’s Square and its extraordinary artistic and architectural heritage. The Vatican Museums include many museums and collections, such as the Pio Clementino Museum, the Gregorian Etruscan Museum, the Collection of Contemporary Art, the Upper Galleries, the Vatican Library Museum, the Pinacoteca and obviously the Sistine Chapel, with Michelangelo Buonarroti’s extraordinary frescoes and works by other famous artists of the second half of the fifteenth century, like Sandro Botticelli, Pietro Perugino and Pinturicchio. Walk along Via della Conciliazione and reach Castel Sant’Angelo, which offers an evocative evening visit in summer. Cross the Sant’Angelo Bridge and enjoy a striking view of St. Peter’s basilica. On Tuesday mornings, you can linger among the stalls of the flower and ornamental market on Via Trionfale and experience a bucolic and genuine facet of the city.
Art-Nouveau surprises, art deco marvels, glimpses of gothic, medieval and baroque art; Coppedè is an odd mixture of architectural styles stretching from Piazza Buenos Aires to Via Tagliamento, in the Trieste neighbourhood. It is not a proper quarter, but an urban experiment designed by architect Gino Coppedè between 1915 and 1927. An arch adorned with mascarons, ephebi and frescoes introduces to the fairy-tale, fantastic atmosphere of the streets. It is just the beginning of an extraordinary series of mythological figures, marbles, mosaics and stucco works. For example, both Palazzi degli Ambasciatori are studded with original adornments, like the winged Nike that stands out on a turret, or the Madonnella, an eccentric version of the aedicule with the Virgin and Child. Get lost in the streets around Piazza Minci and admire the many examples of the architect’s visionary inspiration. The Frogs’ fountain, which pays homage to Bernini’s turtles in Piazza Mattei; Palazzo del Ragno and its mosaic façade; the building on Via Serchio where tenor Beniamino Gigli lived; the building that houses the Russian Embassy; and Villini delle Fate, the utmost representation of Coppedè style, whose decorations celebrate Italian history and culture.
Is one of the most important names in Italian wine making: for over 25 years he has been the author of Yearbook of the Best Italians not to mention his accomplishments in “Wine Tasting" for the Treccani Encyclopedia. Exclusively for Elizabeth Unique Hotel, he has carefully selected only the best wines produced in the country, absolute importance being given to the quality inside the glass: the wine list at the Bar Bacharach & Bistrot is in fact designed to honuor the guests with a choice from only the finest Italian wines.
Born in Rome in 1962, Fabrizio Russo represents the fourth generation of a family of gallery owners that has been operating successfully in the sector since 1898. Owner of the Russo Gallery in via Alibert 20, a few steps from Piazza di Spagna, Fabrizio Russo continues the family tradition successfully dealing with modern and contemporary art: alongside the young Italian artists in the rooms of the Gallery are the main artists of the Italian 900 like Giorgio De Chirico, Umberto Boccioni, Giacomo Balla, Amedeo Modigliani, Medardo Rosso, Gino Severini and many others.
Alongside the numerous anthologies dedicated to the protagonists of Italian art, the Gallery regularly participates in the most important national and international exhibitions. For the Elizabeth Unique Hotel, Fabrizio Russo invited contemporary artists from the Gallery, to create site-specific works by personally selecting all the works exhibited both in the common areas and in the rooms, making the Hotel the ultimate extension of one of the most important galleries in Rome.