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The Roman Theater was built in the second half of the first century BC right inside the city walls. It remained in use until the fourth century. Today it is part of the State Archaeological Museum and is still used for shows and performances…particularly during...More
Go to La Rocca first ( the fort up high) and buy the multi entry ticket there. For one extra Euro it gets you entry into five other awesome museums and churches. The Roman Theatre is one of the ones included
The Theater was alright...More
Another Roman excavation finding that dates from the first century is this well-preserved theater with a diameter of 115 meters that could accommodate around three thousand spectators. The structure is a part of the National Archeological Museum that is located in former monastery of Saint...More
Our first major sight when we arrived in Spoleto was the Roman ruins and the rebuilt in parts amphitheater. Stunning to realise that something built 2000 years ago could be useful today. Highly recommended
There is an entrance fee to pay but don't!! You can see all you need to from vantage points opposite the tourist office. The ruins are quite well preserved and presented but you don't need to pay to see them.
Another Roman Ampitheatre that is still having work done & the structure is super . They have local shows etc on there and it is part of the Archeological Museo which is quite busy.The stage has disappeared due to the construction of the apse of...More
Dating from the 1st century the theatre remained buried for centuries under the ground. It has been restored so that its original structure is totally visible. The Amphitheatre was a great space also for the gladiatorial games...
Much history here. It's a nice place to rest on the solid ancient seating, contemplating what must have taken place in bygone times. The theater is located right across from the tourist office. The first century Roman Theater was excavated in 1891. It is still...More
This is a small Roman theater that has been reasonably well preserved. It is outdoors and easily walked. You might imagine the ancient Spoletans collecting to be entertained by an athletic event, or maybe the ancient version of the Rolling Stones. It does not look...More