Your health is our main priority

To ensure your visit is as safe as possible, we have implemented the following measures in accordance with Decree No. 2020-548 issued on 11 May 2020:

  • Online booking of your time slot is strongly recommended
  • You must wear your mask throughout the visit 
  • Your temperature will be checked at the entrance
  • Hand sanitiser will be available
  • Please ensure you stay one metre apart from other visitor 
  • The staff wear masks at all times and the reception desks are fitted with glazed screens

For your information

The Culturespaces sites
Musées et centres d’art
Monuments historiques

The Amphitheatre, the Maison Carrée and the Tour Magne are open! 

In order to guarantee your safety, special modalities of visits are planned. Find out more

The Great Roman Games Caesar, the Conquest of Rome
23, 24 and 25 October


Due to containment measures, the Great Roman Games, originally scheduled for May 1, 2 and 3, have been postponed to October 23, 24 and 25, 2020.

Tickets already purchased remain valid for these new dates:
- Tickets for 1st May are valid for 23 October 
- Tickets for 2 May are valid for 24 October 
- Tickets for 3 May are valid for 25 October 

Customers wishing to have their tickets refunded should contact the point of sale where they purchased them (Adam Concert, FNAC, etc.). Please note: the reimbursement deadline is 30 June 2020.

Tickets for October 23, 24 and 25 are already on sale.


On Friday 23, Saturday 24, and Sunday 25 October, 500 re-enactors from France, Italy, Croatia, and Germany converge on the Amphitheatre of Nîmes, an exceptional venue, to participate in the Great Roman Games, a unique event that has become the biggest historical re-enactment of ancient history in Europe, in the finest surviving Roman amphitheatre in the world.

Over the three-day period, the re-enactment in the Amphitheatre will bring to life the legendary ludi (public games) as the inhabitants of Nîmes would have experienced them 2,000 years ago: the imperial court, a procession of Roman legionnaires, chariot racing, and gladiatorial combats. This edition is focusing on Caesar and the conquest of Rome. 

Based on extensive scientific and historical research, the re-enactors make their battledress with materials similar to those used in antiquity. Archaeology enthusiasts, they work closely with historians. In the Amphitheatre, the gladiators, Roman legionnaires, and Celtic fighters’ combat techniques and battledress are as historically accurate as possible.

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