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Campo de' Fiori (Italian: [ˈkampo de ˈfjoːri], literally "field of flowers") is a rectangular square south of Piazza Navona in Rome, Italy, at the border between rione Parione and rione Regola. It is diagonally southeast of the Palazzo della Cancelleria and one block northeast of the Palazzo Farnese. Campo de' Fiori, translated literally from Italian, means "field of flowers". The name dates to the Middle Ages when the area was a meadow.
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18 days ago
A small simple market with many wares to offer. Lots of fresh fruit and fruit juice stands, but if it's food you're after you're better off looking for the restaurants and bakeries around the market. Bought some wonderful Italian cheese there. Of course the farther you go from the market, the cheaper restaurants get.
David Robert Donatucci
a month ago
A pleasant place at any given time. In the morning the stalls are bustling with fruits and vegetables. The stands are selling meats and cheeses. The produce and trinkets are there for the people. Evenings are for the lovers and drinkers. Always a charming square that invites people to stay and explore it
Rob van Eijsden
a month ago
A nice square , by day a real flowermarket with a busy trading. A lot of restaurants bordering the square where you can have a nice drink and a bite to eat. As this van be a sort of tourist trap, try and have dinner somewhere else. The food can be a bit disappointing to be honest. The atmosphere on and around the square is really good. The hustle and bustle give a nice touch in this vibrant city.
14 days ago
I was a bit disappointed, but maybe it was due to the grey weather. It's very touristy though and it doesn't have the same impressive architecture compared to other squares. It could be charming on a spring day with a cold drink and nice meal. There are some nice shopping options around the square but I personally prefer other locations in Rome.
2 months ago
This market is not what it used to be in the past. It still sells great products, but it was taken by vendors who are selling to tourists what they want. The pride Italians have when speaking about food no longer shows itself here. It is still worth a visit, and when you come, make sure you get here earlier than 1 pm. The official closing time is at about 1.30, but some vendors stay later. Rome is a wonderful city, with or without visiting Campo di Fiori
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