At the non-Catholic cemetery. The grave on the left is Keats. The grave on the right is Joseph Severn, an artist who sketched Keats on his deathbed. You can see his portraits in the Tate, the National Portrait Gallery, and the Victoria and Albert Museum. He lived for sixty more years after Keats died.
“We actually love the sight of our underwear flapping in the wind…tourists love to take pictures of it, they think hanging laundry is quintessentially Italian, the way it dots the landscape… Sometimes their photos appear on Instagram or on Flickr, or as a lovely postcard, and we think that’s quite sweet — our underwear, socks and panties, have become a work of art!” — Francesca Marciano, The Other Language
We weren’t invited.
This is our favorite square in Trastevere, down the hill from where we live. That blurry object is a falling leaf.