Auditorium Parco della Musica, designed by Renzo Piano, has established itself as a place of outstanding on the roman and national cultural life. The Parco della Musica joins the symphonic and chamber music concerts as well as jazz, pop and rock museum and exhibition spaces of extraordinary importance. In addition to installing the Foyer Maurice Nannucci permanent houses Sound Corner, a permanent installation sound intended to accommodate sound tracks ever different artists. In the garden there is the cold, hard stone artist Sardinian Pinuccio Scioli, a great monolith of raw basalt with a series of slits that allow the production of a sound. Look out over the large Foyer with the Archaeological Museum and Villa Romana Aristaios Museum and the Museum of the Academy Musical instruments Nazionale di Santa Cecilia. The Archaeological Museum is divided into two exhibition spaces. In the first are exposed finds from the excavation of the Roman villa found in the construction site of the auditorium, first farm then patrician villa, is illustrated with models in its various phases. In the second section the archaeological emergencies of the territory are illustrated between the Aurelian Walls and the dell'Aniene courses and the Tiber and crossed by the streets Nomentana, Salaria and Flaminia. The Aristaios Museum is an area of over 300 square meters inside the Auditorium, which hosts now permanently 161 works of Maestro Giuseppe Sinopoli, avid collector. The exhibited works, important nature of archaeological finds, extend from a period from the Minoan ceramic of 3200 B.C. to works of art from Ancient Greece of 300 BC Of exceptional quality of the exhibits related to the Attic production: there are works by leading painters with black figures, including Lydos, the Lysippides Painter, members of the circle of Nikostenes, and attics painters red figures, as the Syleus Painter and Eretria. The redevelopment works and construction of the museum, is a study design architecture Alvisi Kirimoto. The Museum of Musical Instruments of the Accademia Nazionale di Santa Cecilia has a major Italian collections. The collection includes more than five hundred pieces, including tools, accessories, objects and relics that testify to different musical cultures: five centuries of history between Europe, Asia and Africa, classical music - ancient and modern - Italian popular music, non-European ethnic music. The most important part of the collection is represented by the instruments of the Italian tradition from the seventeenth to the twentieth century. Among them stand out - for quality of workmanship and historical importance - the violin by Antonio Stradivari in 1690 said "Toscano", built for the Grand Prince Ferdinando de 'Medici, and the mandolin and viola of the Roman luthier David Tecchler.