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Piazza Navona highlights

Japanese Wreck
Rookies beware – Japanese Wreck is for seasoned divers only. You need a Nitrox certificate for this one, as well as some experience of decompression dives. As the name suggests, this dive takes place at the wreck of a Japanese military boat from World War II, now sitting forty-five metres below the surface of the sea. These days, it’s home to a whole army of lionfish and scorpionfish.
Reina Sofia National Museum
Half 18th-century hospital, half cutting-edge Jean Nouvel creation, the Reina Sofia celebrates contemporary art from Spain and beyond. Ever-changing temporary installations bring in the best and brightest world artists, while permanent exhibitions include impressive Dali and Picasso collections. Make sure to make time to reflect on Picasso’s moving monochrome masterpiece, Guernica – you’ll need it.
The Spinningfields area buzzes with shoppers and businesspeople during the day – at nightfall, the revellers descend. There are Caribbean vibes galore at Revolución de Cuba bar, swanky Japanese sophistication abounds at Tattu and Alchemist lives up to its name with magical cocktail concoctions to delight your taste buds.
Piazza Navona
As with so many areas of Rome, the most interesting bit is under your feet. This bustling square was built on the site of the 1st-century Stadium of Domitian, following the outline of the old arena. The later building work isn’t too shabby though, to be fair – grand Baroque palazzos impose themselves over a stretched-oval space dotted with sumptuous fountains and even an original Egyptian obelisk. Impressive stuff.
Piazza Navona Art Market
Most visitors come to Piazza Navona to admire the exaggerated drama of its Baroque fountains, such as Bernini’s ‘Fountain of the Four Rivers’, whose allegorical figures wrap themselves around a giant obelisk. In the square’s art market, you can buy a souvenir painting of this scene, or keep the exaggerations going by commissioning a street artist to draw your caricature.