An ancient city of Campania destroyed by the volcanic eruption of Mt. Vesuvius in A.D. 79, Pompeii was named as a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1997.
Garden to the rear of a domestic property and joined to a thermopolium.
At the rear of this house there was a garden with a passageway on the north and the west. The garden had a gutter along the east, north, and west edges. Embedded in the garden were four large dolia. A large triclinium on the east side had a window that looked out into the garden. Fiorelli surmised that the remains of one couch of a masonry triclinium in the west passageway indicated the possible presence of a room that had been destroyed by the earthquake. There was also a small altar on the right side of the peristyle and a terracotta puteal in the passageway.
- Boyce, G.K. 1937. Corpus of the Lararia of Pompeii, p. 24, no.25 (worldcat)
- Fiorelli, G. 1860. Giornale degli scavi di Pompei, p. 73 (worldcat)
- Fiorelli, G. 1875. Descrizione di Pompei, p. 54 (worldcat)
- Jashemski, W.F. 1993. Gardens of Pompeii: Herculaneum and the villas destroyed by Vesuvius. Vol. II, Appendices, p. 27 (worldcat)
- Matz, F. 1869. BdI, p. 242
- Niccolini, F. Le case ed i monumenti di Pompeii, Naples, Vol. II, p. 78
- Soprano, P. 1950, ‘I triclini all’aperto di Pompei’, In Pompeiana, raccolta di studi per il secondo centenario degli scavi di Pompei, Napoli, Gaetano Macchiaroli, Editore, p. 308, no.36
- Warscher, T. 1937-1957. Codex Topographicus Pompeianus (worldcat)
Wilhelmina Jashemski (https://lib.guides.umd.edu/c.php?g=326514&p=2193250)
21 Apr 2021