Description

Surrounded by the sea, this beautiful villa stands on the top of the hill overlooking all of the Tuscan coast. The Villa has a private access to the sea, from a unique staircase carved from the rock. The swimming pool area is characterized by its unique views and a pergola with a dining table and a barbecue. This 500 sqm villa is composed of a main villa, a depandance and a service area. Main villa: 7 double bedrooms, 6 bathrooms double living room with fireplace lounge with windows onto the terraces dining room with fireplace and sea view lounge with panoramic view guest bathroom large patio for outdoor dining Dependance (130sqm) is composed of: 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, living room with fireplace, living room, kitchen pergola set up for lunch. Service area: kitchen, laundry-ironing room, dressing room apartment with bathroom for servants service patio with furniture for washing and drying

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Location

What's included? More than you can imagine

Personal welcome

We welcome all of our guests in person directly at the chosen apartment or at the Grand Club in the heart of the city center

Daily cleaning and linen change

Daily housekeeping, linen change and dish cleaning to make sure you come back to a sparkling clean home

Luxury linen and toiletries

Every home is prepared with luxury linens, toiletries and towels to meet our high end hospitality standards

Ask Alfred, 24/7

Local staff available 24/7 - we are available round the clock

And much more

• All of our homes are fully furnished with all the comforts to make you feel at home, away from home
• Complimentary wifi
Welcome kit with exclusive italian products
• Access to The Grand Club - a space for you to book your experiences, relax or work in a dedicated private area

Customize your stay

With a special pass at Pope's pharmacy

550.00

One step at a time, imagine you are ascending to the first floor of an ancient convent. There, at the end of the staircase, amid ancient bottles, vials and potions, a marvelous blend of ancient knowledge, alchemical belief and religion will be waiting for you. It is the Antica Farmacia di Santa Maria della Scala, inside the eponymous church in Trastevere, in the convent of the Barefoot Carmelite Friars. It was founded in the second half of the 16th century and opened to the public in the 17th century, and became a medical point of reference for cardinals, princes and the papal physicians, so much so that it became known as the Pharmacy of Popes.

One step at a time, imagine you are ascending to the first floor of an ancient convent. There, at the end of the staircase, amid ancient bottles, vials and potions, a marvelous blend of ancient knowledge, alchemical belief and religion will be waiting for you. It is the Antica Farmacia di Santa Maria della Scala, inside the eponymous church in Trastevere, in the convent of the Barefoot Carmelite Friars. It was founded in the second half of the 16th century and opened to the public in the 17th century, and became a medical point of reference for cardinals, princes and the papal physicians, so much so that it became known as the Pharmacy of Popes.

The Colosseum

Quote on request

Rome’s symbol throughout the world and proof of Romans’ amazing knowledge of construction. A place where the extravagance, whims and cruelty of the Emperors were loosed and coordinated to gain the people’s favor. However, we are not talking only of the Colosseum. The 78 hectares around it hold some of most famous monuments of the ancient world, from the Roman Forum to the Circus Maximus and the Domus Aurea. Here you can walk by the Arch of Constantine, a huge monument erected to celebrate the Emperor’s victory over Maxentius, Emperor Nero’s palace, through the Roman Forum under the Palatine Hill, from whence the legends say that Romulus dug the trench within which he founded the city.

Rome’s symbol throughout the world and proof of Romans’ amazing knowledge of construction. A place where the extravagance, whims and cruelty of the Emperors were loosed and coordinated to gain the people’s favor. However, we are not talking only of the Colosseum. The 78 hectares around it hold some of most famous monuments of the ancient world, from the Roman Forum to the Circus Maximus and the Domus Aurea. Here you can walk by the Arch of Constantine, a huge monument erected to celebrate the Emperor’s victory over Maxentius, Emperor Nero’s palace, through the Roman Forum under the Palatine Hill, from whence the legends say that Romulus dug the trench within which he founded the city.

Palazzo Doria Pamphilj

427.00

Gilded interiors, sumptuous furniture and capital works of art on the walls tell an extraordinary story of aristocracy, politics and unions between some of the greatest Italian noble families: Della Rovere, Aldobrandini, Pamphilj, Doria. Walk through the same corridors as some of the characters that have shaped Italian history, breathe in the same atmosphere, all the while being observed by the protagonists of the priceless works of art hanging on the walls: from Caravaggio, Titian and Raphael to the Flemish Masters of the Baroque period. 

Gilded interiors, sumptuous furniture and capital works of art on the walls tell an extraordinary story of aristocracy, politics and unions between some of the greatest Italian noble families: Della Rovere, Aldobrandini, Pamphilj, Doria. Walk through the same corridors as some of the characters that have shaped Italian history, breathe in the same atmosphere, all the while being observed by the protagonists of the priceless works of art hanging on the walls: from Caravaggio, Titian and Raphael to the Flemish Masters of the Baroque period. 

The Grand Palace - Close to home selection by the Master of the keys

252.00

Portico of Octavia

Temples of San Nicola in Carcere

Monastery of Santa Francesca Romana

Cripta Balbi

Palazzo Mattei di Giove


Engraved in stone, the lion still bites the gazelle. Deep wells where sacred waters gave birth to the Chosen People. The Emperor’s deep maroon that envelops the bricks. Wells that have long since collapsed, shrouded in darkness, places where you find yourself in front of endless arcades that used to belong to Rome during the days of the Empire. Perpetually closed doors, in monastic sacredness. The myth of the empire that decorates the new principles of the Renaissance with its marbles. The Grand Palace, which lives between the upside-down Rome of the Botteghe Oscure and the marbles of the nobles of the Ghetto, whose palace looks like blocks of marble, resting on the sand.





Portico of Octavia

Temples of San Nicola in Carcere

Monastery of Santa Francesca Romana

Cripta Balbi

Palazzo Mattei di Giove


Engraved in stone, the lion still bites the gazelle. Deep wells where sacred waters gave birth to the Chosen People. The Emperor’s deep maroon that envelops the bricks. Wells that have long since collapsed, shrouded in darkness, places where you find yourself in front of endless arcades that used to belong to Rome during the days of the Empire. Perpetually closed doors, in monastic sacredness. The myth of the empire that decorates the new principles of the Renaissance with its marbles. The Grand Palace, which lives between the upside-down Rome of the Botteghe Oscure and the marbles of the nobles of the Ghetto, whose palace looks like blocks of marble, resting on the sand.





Vatican Museums and Sistine Chapel

Quote on request

Ancient Rome, the Middle Ages, the Renaissance and the Baroque. Rome, the city of great Popes and aristocratic patrons, of irreverent, conformist and sycophantic artists. It is the city of the Vatican Museums, one of the most important museums in the world. Its collection spans history from ancient Egypt through the late Renaissance and up to contemporary art. From the ancient Etruscans, Leonardo da Vinci and Caravaggio to the Raphael Rooms. Become immersed in the stories of artists and Popes, their historical accomplishments and their incredible styles. Then be amazed by one of the most astonishing works of art in human history: Michelangelo’s Sistine Chapel. Located inside the Vatican Palace, it is the most extraordinary example of the artist’s tormented nature, of his sinuous forms and the ecstatic quality of his brushstrokes.

Ancient Rome, the Middle Ages, the Renaissance and the Baroque. Rome, the city of great Popes and aristocratic patrons, of irreverent, conformist and sycophantic artists. It is the city of the Vatican Museums, one of the most important museums in the world. Its collection spans history from ancient Egypt through the late Renaissance and up to contemporary art. From the ancient Etruscans, Leonardo da Vinci and Caravaggio to the Raphael Rooms. Become immersed in the stories of artists and Popes, their historical accomplishments and their incredible styles. Then be amazed by one of the most astonishing works of art in human history: Michelangelo’s Sistine Chapel. Located inside the Vatican Palace, it is the most extraordinary example of the artist’s tormented nature, of his sinuous forms and the ecstatic quality of his brushstrokes.

The Grand Rooftop Close to home selection by the Master of the keys

252.00

Portico of Octavia

Temples of San Nicola in Carcere

Monastery of Santa Francesca Romana

Cripta Balbi

Palazzo Mattei di Giove


Engraved in stone, the lion still bites the gazelle. Deep wells where sacred waters gave birth to the Chosen People. The Emperor’s deep maroon that envelops the bricks. Wells that have long since collapsed, shrouded in darkness, places where you find yourself in front of endless arcades that used to belong to Rome during the days of the Empire. Perpetually closed doors, in monastic sacredness. The myth of the empire that decorates the new principles of the Renaissance with its marbles. The Grand Palace, which lives between the upside-down Rome of the Botteghe Oscure and the marbles of the nobles of the Ghetto, whose palace looks like blocks of marble, resting on the sand.



Portico of Octavia

Temples of San Nicola in Carcere

Monastery of Santa Francesca Romana

Cripta Balbi

Palazzo Mattei di Giove


Engraved in stone, the lion still bites the gazelle. Deep wells where sacred waters gave birth to the Chosen People. The Emperor’s deep maroon that envelops the bricks. Wells that have long since collapsed, shrouded in darkness, places where you find yourself in front of endless arcades that used to belong to Rome during the days of the Empire. Perpetually closed doors, in monastic sacredness. The myth of the empire that decorates the new principles of the Renaissance with its marbles. The Grand Palace, which lives between the upside-down Rome of the Botteghe Oscure and the marbles of the nobles of the Ghetto, whose palace looks like blocks of marble, resting on the sand.



The Museo Nazionale Romano

Quote on request

The New York Times listed it in its famous 36 Hours column as one of the city’s must-see sites. The Museo Nazionale Romano was born in 1889 at the Baths of Diocletian, and has since expanded into four locations: the Baths, Palazzo Massimo, Palazzo Altemps and the Balbi Crypt. The Baths are the largest Roman thermal bath complex. Today this ancient place of wellbeing displays archaeological artifacts and holds the Museum of Roman Written Communication, the Museum of Protohistory of the Latin People and the Digital Museum of the Villa Livia. This is also the place where Michelangelo created the Basilica of St. Mary of the Angels and the Martyrs. Palazzo Altemps, on the other hand, houses the largest Roman aristocratic collections. At Palazzo Massimo, a late 19th-century neo-renaissance building originally built to host the Jesuit Order, you will discover one of the most important collections of classical art in the world. Finally, the Balbi Crypt is a treasure trove of sculptures, frescoes, mosaics, numismatics and artifacts that tell the history, myths and daily life of the time that was.

The New York Times listed it in its famous 36 Hours column as one of the city’s must-see sites. The Museo Nazionale Romano was born in 1889 at the Baths of Diocletian, and has since expanded into four locations: the Baths, Palazzo Massimo, Palazzo Altemps and the Balbi Crypt. The Baths are the largest Roman thermal bath complex. Today this ancient place of wellbeing displays archaeological artifacts and holds the Museum of Roman Written Communication, the Museum of Protohistory of the Latin People and the Digital Museum of the Villa Livia. This is also the place where Michelangelo created the Basilica of St. Mary of the Angels and the Martyrs. Palazzo Altemps, on the other hand, houses the largest Roman aristocratic collections. At Palazzo Massimo, a late 19th-century neo-renaissance building originally built to host the Jesuit Order, you will discover one of the most important collections of classical art in the world. Finally, the Balbi Crypt is a treasure trove of sculptures, frescoes, mosaics, numismatics and artifacts that tell the history, myths and daily life of the time that was.

The Grand King's Road - Close to home by the Master of the keys

401.00

Stucco Gallery and sundial, Palazzo Spada

Chapel of the Monte di Pietà

San Girolamo della Carità

Crypt of Santa Maria dell'Orazione and Death

Altana of Palazzo Falconieri

Oratory of Santa Caterina da Siena


The Renaissance is a straight line between two points . Julius II has the vision of a time that tells the story of man and of a road, which is to be born before any patriarchal palace. The Sistine Chapel by Michelangelo, Via Giulia. A story in stone, in marble, in paintings. The stuccos of Palazzo Spada envelop us as they become giants in Borromini's Perspective Gallery, covering the truth of the cosmos in the painted sundial. The wing of the angel that opens, always for Virgilio Spada and brings us to a floor of flowers cut in marble, while a distant light announces the richest chapel in Rome. A hidden oratory, a shrine in which the faces of men and women become one. The past with the present above-ground, while, underground, skulls become chandeliers





Stucco Gallery and sundial, Palazzo Spada

Chapel of the Monte di Pietà

San Girolamo della Carità

Crypt of Santa Maria dell'Orazione and Death

Altana of Palazzo Falconieri

Oratory of Santa Caterina da Siena


The Renaissance is a straight line between two points . Julius II has the vision of a time that tells the story of man and of a road, which is to be born before any patriarchal palace. The Sistine Chapel by Michelangelo, Via Giulia. A story in stone, in marble, in paintings. The stuccos of Palazzo Spada envelop us as they become giants in Borromini's Perspective Gallery, covering the truth of the cosmos in the painted sundial. The wing of the angel that opens, always for Virgilio Spada and brings us to a floor of flowers cut in marble, while a distant light announces the richest chapel in Rome. A hidden oratory, a shrine in which the faces of men and women become one. The past with the present above-ground, while, underground, skulls become chandeliers





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