|San Giuda Taddeo in Via Roverto|
|English name:||St Jude Thaddeus in Rovereto Way|
|Dedication:||Jude the Apostle|
San Giuda Taddeo in Via Rovereto is a subsidiary church of the parish of Sant'Agnese fuori le Mura, at Via Rovereto, west of the junction between the Via Nomentana and the Viale 21 Aprile in the Trieste district. Pictures of the church on Wikimedia Commons. 
It is the convent church of the Instituto Suore Carmelitane di Santa Teresa di Firenze, a Carmelite active sisterhood which is dedicated to helping disadvantaged children and teenagers. The establishment is known as the Piccola Casa di San Giuda (it may be noted here that "Giuda" and "Taddeo" are two names of the same apostle). The sisters are proud of their little church, and welcome visitors. Opening times are on their website (link below).
Completed in 1931, this small single-naved white church is neo-Classical in style, with a small single nave attached at the altar end to the convent building. The façade is dominated by a semi-circular arch enclosing the doorway, and the frontage within this arch (the top of which reaches the architrave) is recessed. This arch is flanked by two pairs of Corinthian pilasters, the outer of which form the corners of the frontage. These support an entablature with a dentillate cornice, and a triangular pediment also with dentillation. On the corners of the façade is a pair of statues, which look like SS Teresa of Avila and John of the Cross. The right hand side wall has four arched windows, and the mouldings of the arches are continued as a string course. The left hand wall has the same style, but only three windows since a campanile is attached to the side of the church where the fourth would be. This campanile has some rather odd details. The arched sound-holes have pilastered balustrades, and the pyramidal cap has a little louvre on each face with its own triangular pediment.
The interior decoration is very simple. There is an apse with a triumphal arch and conch, containing a hung painting by E. Ballerini, depicting a legendary event in the life of the patron saint whereby he miraculously cured Abgar, king of Edessa.