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Edoardo Gallo

© 2017 Villa MariSoul all rights reserved











from €900

PRICE per night

- upon request is possible to rent separately only one of the two villas for a maximum sleeps of 8 - 

Two joined villas, each on two floors, extraordinary garden composed of a swimming pool, outdoor shower, outdoor kitchen, large patio, outdoor table for up to 20 people, and many varieties of plants and trees including fruit trees. The interior of each villa consists of two floors:
- ground floor: kitchen, large living room, sleeping area and guest bathroom
- first floor: master bedroom with terrace overlooking the pool; 2nd bedroom and large bathroom.

The large swimming pool and the garden are at your disposal and completely private for your use. The large tables on the veranda and in the garden and the various kitchens both inside and outside, make meals a memorable moment.

An assistant will follow some tasks during your your stay such as pool cleaning and control of the lawn and the surrounding nature. It will be possible to refer to him for any need the Villa requires.

Anyway we will be always available.

The location is perfect, 3 minutes by car from the sea, 10 minutes by bicycle.

This villa allows you to experience the sea and at the same time relax in the silence of the green.

It is possible to take day trips to the Pontine islands, considered among the most beautiful in the Mediterranean.





  • Pets Welcome

  • Swimming pool

  • Air Conditioning

  • Parking

  • Children Welcome

  • TV

  • Fireplace

  • Heater

  • Internet


  • Refrigerator

  • Stove

  • Oven

  • Coffe Maker

  • Dishes & Utensils

  • Kitchen


  • 4 Bathrooms

  • toilet, shower, bidet

  • toilet, shower, bidet

  • toilet, shower, bidet

  • toilet, shower, bidet

  • outdoor shower


  • Dining Area

    Is possible to dine internally and externally in various parts of the house and garden

  • comfy seating for 16 people


  • Guests provide their own meals

Location Type

  • Near the Beach

  • Near the Ocean

  • Rural

  • Village


  • TV

  • Books

  • Toys


  • Private Pool

    Private pool with external shower


  • Air Conditioning

  • Heating

  • Linens Provided

  • Washing Machine

    2 washing machines

  • Fireplace

  • Parking

  • Towels Provided

  • Iron & Board

  • Hair Dryer

  • Safe

  • Wi-Fi


  • Lawn / Garden

  • Balcony

  • Bicycles

  • Outdoor Grill

  • Porch / Veranda

  • Deck / Patio


Stayed here with my family June 29, 2018, for 10 days and we couldn't have been more pleased. The house was exactly as pictured! There was room enough for everyone. My nieces stayed in the pool every opportunity they could get in.

House was beautiful had everything needed to cook, relax,and have fun.

Greta P. - HomeAway





No matter where you might find yourself on the Coast of Lazio, it is impossibile to overlook the astounding outline of the Circeo Promontory. 
With its peak at approximately 1,775 feet above sea level, it rises above the spectacular landscape of the surrounding natural park, that is also filled with characteristic and picturesque towns and villages. This magnificent spot is a millenary locus of epic natural, historical and mythological events. 
Founded in 1934, Circeo National Park spreads out along the littoral strand comprising Anzio and Terracina, and lies only 62 miles from Rome.


Through the centuries Circeo was the first Roman colony, and during the Middle Ages, a possession of the Knights Templar, before passing under the control of the feudal lords Caetani and, finally, becoming a Papal stronghold. 
Obviously, it offers up to the visitor’s view the remains of each of these various periods, yet what is most special about it are its natural treasures, beginning with the Park, established so as to protect its unique environments and ecosystems.Circeo National Park's coastal dunes form a half-moon that extend along a 15.5-mile stretch of shore between Sabaudia, in the north, and Capo Portiere. It is a unique setting even for Italy – so unique that it is under the tutelage of the European Union. The Park’s beaches are composed of the finest grains of sand and the backdrop of its stunning, high dunes.
Each of the splendid towns inside the Park is worth a visit; see them one by one, concluding with Latina, the newest and only planned community here. Sabaudia is a strip of land bridging both lakes and sea, while San Felice Circeo boasts ancient beauties, both natural and manmade. It also treats vacationers to a fantastic view of the entire gulf, all the way to Formia.

Journey into the Circe Woods (Selva di Circe), one of few of the best-preserved and largest plain forests existing in the country, and where the Park’s fauna – e.g. the wild boar – can be observed, along with the so-called Verdesca natural pool, a relic from the former Pontine Marshes.
Just over and parallel to the coastal dunes lies the lagoon made up of four successive littoral lakes: Lake Sabaudia or Lake Paola, Lake Caprolace, Lake Monaci and Lake Fogliano. More active vacationers will want to try their hand at any of a number of possible sports, from canoe to sailing. At the same time, trekkers and hikers will find plenty of trails and routes to choose from on Mount Circeo. Prefer something more relaxed? 
A long stroll through the woods or next to the waves is nothing if not inspired!  

Don't Miss

A festival celebrating the bluetailed fish runs every September in Santa Maria della Sorresca; it begins the day after Pentecost, with a procession of the Madonna from the Church of San Felice Martire in the Historic Center to the shores of Sabaudia’s Lake Paola, site of the ancient Sanctuary of Santa Maria of Sorresca.

A trip to the Island of Zannone – other than its status as part of Circeo National Park, it can also be counted among the Pontine Islands, along with Ventotene, Ponza, Palmarola, Santo Stefano and Gavi. Zannone is the northernmost island in the archipelago, and the only one constituted of volcanic and sedimentary rocks that date back to beyond 200 million years ago.



Visiting the typical touristic hubs in the Regions of Lazio or Campania and want to make a quick getaway to an island paradise? You may be surprised to know that not far from Rome and Naples lie six tiny, yet beautiful islands known as the Pontines. 
Those in the know (and near the Tyrrhenian) make these Islands their spring/summer weekend destination, and who could blame them? 
The transparent waters, the gracious little ports, and the easy ferry connections make these “fishermen’s isles” an attainable Mediterranean dream: within just a couple hours from the coast, the Pontine Islands will be welcoming you with all their warmth and hospitality.

The Pontines make up an archipelago: individually they are Gavi, Zannone, Palmarola, Ventotene, Santo Stefano and, the first among equals, Ponza, from which the island chain takes its name. Of course these magnificent isles boast a well-developed touristic structure, but it is really the sea, the nature, and the landscape that attract visitors most. 

Ponza is the most frequented of the islands – a mere 3.1 square miles of terrain, it is a concentration of both rocky and sandy beaches, natural arches, faraglioni or sea-stacks, pristine waters, romantic coves and landfalls for mooring, and magnificent, hilly scenery. 
But it is also concentrations of tiny, rambling streets, artisan workshops and typical restaurants and cafes buzzing with tourists each evening. Some houses sport slightly-barrel vaulted roofs and some sit right on the port and shine like the sun with their bright, pastel colors. 
Upon coming here, any sea lover immediately understands that the Pontine Islands are the ideal vacation setting. Numerous beaches and tiny harbors define the coast of Ponza alone: the most famous is Chiaia di Luna, marked by abundant sand and rocky bluffs in ethereal tones of white, yellow and, almost as if reflecting the sea, a rare blue-green. Not to be forgotten is the beach of Lucia Rosa, where seaside revelers and romantics flock to watch the sunset; Fèola Cove, with its natural shallow pools; and Frontone Beach, happening spot that many reach in the smallest of boats to enjoy early-evening aperitivo. 
With not only beaches to offer, the Pontine Islands hold much more under the surface: marine landscapes at which scuba divers and snorkelers will absolutely marvel. They will find an underwater isthmus connecting Ponza to its neighboring isle of Zannone, and deep and variegated seabeds bearing such relics as ancient Roman ships and sunken World War II steamship remnants. 

Among them is the Italian ferry-boat, the Santa Lucia, bombarded by an English torpedo-bomber stationed near Ventotene in 1943.  
Ventotene is another little gem in its own right; it features very little development – just a few houses hugging the port – and an ancient past as an island of exile: for Roman Imperial families and even opponents of Fascism that, while on Ventotene, were constructing and advocating what would eventually contribute to our concept of Modern Europe. Ventotene, in conjunction with the Island of Santo Stefano, is also a lovely nature reserve (as is Palmarola) and a Marine Protected Area. 

For its spectacular coast and natural characteristics, Palmarola is thought to be one of the most beautiful islands in the entire world. Add to the mix the typical homes dug into the rock and a charming little restaurant on the beach, and nobody could disagree! 
Uncontaminated wildlife also sprawls over Zannone, the southernmost island in the chain, a piece of the National Park of Circeo since 1979.  Uninhabited, it was once the seat of a Cistercian monastery whose vestiges remain. 

Finally, the miniscule Island of Gavi (2300 ft x 1,150 ft), completely devoid of beaches, proffers up its giant boulders alone; they dot the jagged coast, to accompany Gavi’s only grotto, the Grottone di Gavi. 
Just one piece of advice for those day-tripping here: as soon as you disembark, make a reservation at one of the local trattorias or restaurants. That way you'll be sure to have a spot at the table to enjoy the Pontine culinary tradition, one of the oldest and most flavorful, mixing Roman cooking with typical seaside cuisine.