The Trevi Fountain is the most famous of Rome's more than 70 sculpted fountains. Tourists flock to it every day; many throw a coin over their shoulder to insure their return to the ancient city.
Each year, more than $750,000 is collected for charity from the Trevi's water. The aqueduct that supplies water for the fountain was built in 19 B.C.
Tourists relax at the Barcaccia Fountain, which sits in the central part of the Piazza di Spagna. The fountain was built in 1623.
The Fountain of the Bees in the Piazza Barberini was designed by architect Gianlorenzo Bernini in the 17th century. It was vandalized in 2004.
Tourists cool off in the Fontana Delle Naiadi, in the Piazza della Repubblica. The figures were sculpted by Mario Rutelli and the fountain was finally inaugurated in 1901.
The Fontana dei Quattro Fiumi represents the four great rivers of the world and is the centerpiece of the Piazza Navonna.
Rome's Turtle Fountain, in the city's Jewish ghetto, sits on the banks of the Tiber River. The ghetto dates from 1555, during the Inquisition, when Pope Paul IV confined all Jews to the area.