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The vast number of exhibits here takes visitors on a journey through the Napoleonic age and the opportunity to get to know various members of the Bonaparte family and their role in history, in a setting, the Palazzo Primoli, where the characteristic...more
I have an interest in Napoleon. You really need that as a prerequisite for this museum...or else skip it. But if you have an interest, there are lots of interesting things here. The price is free - which is a cool feature, so even if...More
I didn't have any particular interest in the Napoleon collection but the museum is free and I had to walk past it repeatedly so I finally went in. Staff was friendly and the collection was somewhat interesting, but the building itself might be worth going...More
It is a lovely museum, with free entry and wonderful, relatively unknown works I had never come across by Carpeaux, even David!
Original swords, a large and diverse collection of busts of Napoleon, and a beautifully preserved dress in which Charlotte Bonaparte was painted by...More
After many visits to Rome this was our first visit to Museo Napoleonico, what a wonderful find, we thoroughly enjoyed our time in this museum. This is a free museum located near the Tiber River, kind of halfway between the Pantheon and Castel Sant'Angelo. It...More
I can’t tell you how many times we have been to Rome and never managed to see this museum. Well, we finally did, and we were so glad. It sits right on the Tiber River across from the Palace of Justice. This is a free...More
Museo Napoleonico is located near Ponte Umberto. Entry to the museum is free. You will be satisfied after visiting the museum if you are interested in studying the history on Napoleonic wars and his family development. Recommended.
An unassuming museum from the outside but a treasure trove of information for fans of history and the Napoleonic Wars.
The house was owned by one of Napoleon's descendants who filled it with portraits and items belonging to the Bonaparte family. It was fascinating to...More
This museum is like entering the home of the whole Napoleon family, and you can imagine that this family had great influence in Rome after the defeat of Napoleon Bonaparte. The objects exhibited, mainly collected by Guiseppe Primoli, show the life of the family occupied...More