The 6th of the 11 ancient aqueducts of Rome, restored in the
( Aqua Virgo) 1453 CE ( Acqua Vergine)
The Acqua Vergine is an aqueduct in northern of Campagna District, Rome. It was built as part of a renovation of its predecessor, the Aqua Virgo, in 1453 by Pope Nicholas V.
Named for the virgin waters flowing through its channels and a myth that thirty
Roman soldiers asking for water were led by a beautiful young girl to the source springs, the Acqua Vergine is the most famous water source in Rome.
Its springs provide the
Trevi Fountain, the Villa Borghese, the north and south fountains of the Piazza Navona, and the fountains of Piazza del Popolo with their water.
Renaissance, it had one broken aqueduct that could be renovated by Architects, provided Ezio Auditore da Firenze paid them to do so.
Modern times of 2007, a construction accident that halted the Vergene's flow temporarily.