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Temple of Concord
- Temple of Concord
- Alt Name:
- Tempio della Concordia
- Ancient Rome
- 200BC - 101BC
- Roman Forum, Temple of Venus and Rome,
Temple of Castor and Pollux, The Temple of Vesta ,
about Temple of Concord
The Temple of Concord (Tempio della Concordia) was an ancient Roman temple dedicated to Concordia, the godess of harmony.
It is unclear when the Temple of Concord was first constructed. Roman statesman Marcus Furius Camillus vowed to build it in 367 BC, although there is little evidence as to whether he fulfilled this promise. However, the Temple of Concord was almost certainly in existence in 121 BC (this may have been when it was either built or rebuilt).
Used in part as a place for the senate to hold meetings, the Temple of Concord would have been a grand structure. Today, only meagre ruins of this temple survive and can be found in the northwest of the Roman Forum, next to the Tabularium.
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Address: Tempio della Concordia, Foro Romano, Rome, Italy
Phone: Contact local tourist office
The Temple of Concord is located in the Roman Forum in Rome. The Forum is found off the Via dei Fori Imperiali and can be reached by metro line B to Colosseo metro station.
The Roman Forum is open 9am-7pm. Entry costs €12, €7.50 concessions. This is a combined ticket including entry to the Palatine and Colosseum.
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