|The Aqua Claudia in Parco degli Acquedotti|
|Remains of the aqueduct supplying the Palatine Hill.|
|Routes of ancient Rome's 11 major aqueducts.|
|Views of the Aqua Claudia/Anio Novus arcades. The two stacked channels are quite apparent.|
|The Aqua Claudia, now much higher as it gets closer to the city.|
Below, Roberto and Cinzia reveal how big the pillars are.
|Two channels can be seen within a broken arch.|
The Aqua Claudia is below, the Anio Novus above.
The upper channel would have been deeper and covered when in use.
|Remnants of Aquae Marcia, Tepula and Giulia at right.|
Emerging at left is Acqua Felice, the 16th-century interloper.
Small concrete pyramids like the one here mark the course of the aqueduct when it is buried.
|The arches of Aqua Marcia slowly rise from the earth. Four channels can be discerned.|
|The still-active Acqua Felice aqueduct has been tapped to feed a small pond.|
|Aqua Claudia in the background.|
|Sighting through a section of the Aqua Marcia.|
Acqua Felice disappears toward Rome in the background and below.
|A large surviving section of aqueduct on Bank of Italy property.|
The red brick in the arches represent repairs and strengthening done by Hadrian.
|The 16th-century Acqua Felice bores through the old pillars.|
Below, a medieval house built into one of the arches
now has the Felice channel driven through its living level. The
other side of the house can be seen in the lower photo.
|The Acqua Felice announces its arrival in Rome at the Moses Fountain.|
The inscription above ensures that everyone gives proper credit to Pope Sixtus V.
|The model shows the reusable wooden centering|
used to support the masonry arch during construction.