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Explore Pompei

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Pompeii

This developed city got buried and preserved under 4 to 6 metres of volcanic ashes, creating a paradise for archaeologists and history enthusiasts, who come here to deepen their knowledge of the olden times. It is believed that the city was founded in the 7th or 6th century BC. At the time of destruction, it had about 11,000 citizens, a gymnasium, an amphitheatre and a complex water system. After the volcanic eruption, the city disappeared from everyone's mind and memory for about 1,500 years, until it was rediscovered in 1599. Today, this attraction offers an inside look into how people, the wealthy and the poor, used to live several hundred years ago. Pompeii is visited by around 2.5 million visitors every year. The archaeological site can get pretty confusing without a guide, so it's highly recommended to get one. There are various high-speed trains from Rome or from Naples that can get you here in no time.
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Suburban Baths

The Suburban Baths are located in Pompeii, Italy. Pompeii was destroyed on August 24, 79 AD when Mount Vesuvius erupted, burying the entire city and consequently preserving them. The Suburban Baths were built around the end of the 1st century BC against the city walls north of the Porta Marina. They served as a public bath house to the residents of Pompeii They were originally discovered in 1958 and have since been excavated and restored. Excavation of the Suburban Baths have given historians a glimpse into an aspect of the social and cultural workings of Roman life in Pompeii.
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Villa of the Mysteries

The Villa of the Mysteries is a well-preserved suburban Roman villa on the outskirts of Pompeii, southern Italy, famous for the series of frescos in one room, which are usually thought to show the initiation of a young woman into a Greco-Roman mystery cult. These are now probably the best known of the relatively rare survivals of Ancient Roman painting. Like the rest of the Roman city of Pompeii, the villa was buried in the eruption of Mount Vesuvius in 79 and excavated from 1909 onwards. It is now a popular part of tourist visits to Pompeii, and forms part of the UNESCO World Heritage Site at Pompeii. It was not near the sea
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House of the Vettii

The House of the Vettii is a domus located in the Roman town, Pompeii, which was preserved by the eruption of Vesuvius in 79 AD. The house is named for its owners, two successful freedmen: Aulus Vettius Conviva, an Augustalis, and Aulus Vettius Restitutus. Its careful excavation has preserved almost all of the wall frescos, which were completed following the earthquake of 62 AD, in the manner art historians term the Pompeiian Fourth Style. The House of Vetti is located in region VI, near the Vesuvian Gate, bordered by the Vicolo di Mercurio and the Vicolo dei Vettii. The house is one of the largest domus in Pompeii, spanning the entire southern section of block 15. The plan is fashioned in a typical Roman domus with the exception of a tablinum, which is not included. There are twelve mythological scenes across four triclinium and one cubiculum.
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House of the Faun

The House of the Faun, built during the 2nd century BC, was one of the largest and most impressive private residences in Pompeii, Italy, and housed many great pieces of art. It is one of the most luxurious aristocratic houses from the Roman republic, and reflects this period better than most archaeological evidence found even in Rome itself.
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House of Loreius Tiburtinus

The House of Loreius Tiburtinus is renowned for its meticulous and well-preserved artwork as well as its large gardens. It is located in the Roman city of Pompeii. It, along with the rest of Pompeii was preserved by the volcanic eruption of Mount Vesuvius on August 24, 79 AD.
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House of the Tragic Poet

The House of the Tragic Poet is a Roman house in Pompeii, Italy dating to the 2nd century BCE. The house, or villa, is famous for its elaborate mosaic floors and frescoes depicting scenes from Greek mythology. Discovered in November 1824 by the archaeologist Antonio Bonucci, the House of the Tragic Poet has interested scholars and writers for generations. Although the size of the house itself is in no way remarkable, its interior decorations are not only numerous but of the highest quality among other frescoes and mosaics from ancient Pompeii. Because of the mismatch between the size of the house and the quality of its decoration, much has been wondered about the lives of the homeowners. Unfortunately, little is known about the family members, who were likely killed by the eruption of Mount Vesuvius in 79 AD.
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Villa Boscoreale

Many Roman villas have been discovered in the district of Boscoreale, Italy. They were all buried and preserved by the Eruption of Mount Vesuvius in 79 AD, along with Pompeii and Herculaneum. The only one visible in situ today is the Villa Regina, the others being reburied soon after their discovery. Nevertheless, among the most important finds from these others are the exquisite frescoes from the Villa of Publius Fannius Synistor and the sumptuous silver collection of the Villa della Pisanella, which are now displayed in several major museums, as are finds from the Villa del fondo Ippolito Zurlo. The name Villa Boscoreale is typically used for any one of these villas. In Roman times this area was agricultural, specialising in wine and olive oil.Other Roman villas that were discovered in the vicinity, often by "treasure" hunters towards the end of the 19th century, and then reburied, include notably those:
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Sightseeing

Amphitheatre of Pompeii

The Amphitheatre of Pompeii is the oldest surviving Roman amphitheatre. It is located in the ancient Roman city of Pompeii, and was buried by the eruption of Vesuvius in 79 AD, that also buried Pompeii itself and the neighbouring town of Herculaneum.
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Shrine of Our Lady of Pompei

Piazza Bartolo Longo 1, 80045 Pompei, Italy
The Pontifical Shrine of the Blessed Virgin of the Rosary of Pompei is a Roman Catholic cathedral, Marian pontifical shrine and minor basilica commissioned by Bartolo Longo, located in Pompei, Italy. It is the see of the Territorial Prelature of Pompei.
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Macellum of Pompeii

The Macellum of Pompeii was located on the Forum and as the provision market of Pompeii was one of the focal points of the ancient city. The building was constructed in several phases. When the earthquake of 62 CE destroyed large parts of Pompeii, the Macellum was also damaged. Archeological excavations in the modern era have revealed a building that had still not been fully repaired by the time of the eruption of 79 CE. Of particular interest to researchers is the section of the Macellum located on the east side that is thought to have been dedicated to the imperial cult. It makes manifest how central a role the Emperors played in the lives of Romans as early as the 1st century. The other rooms on the west side are also interesting as examples of the link between economic and public life.
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House of the surgeon

The House of the surgeon is the oldest and one of the most famous houses in Pompeii, which is located in the Italian region of Campania. It is named after ancient surgical instruments that were found there. It was destroyed by the AD 79 eruption of Mount Vesuvius, and uncovered in 1770 by Frances La Vega,. The house today still stands partially and it is open for tourists to see.
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Casa del Menandro

The Casa del Menandro is a house in Pompeii, Italy. It is located in Region I, Insula 10, Entrance 4. It covers an area of about 1,800 square metres. The house was excavated between November 1926 and June 1932.
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House of Julia Felix

The House of Julia Felix is a large Roman villa in the ruined city of Pompeii. It was the residence of Julia Felix, who converted portions of it to apartments after a major earthquake in 62 CE, a precursor to the eruption of Mount Vesuvius in 79 CE that destroyed the city. Archaeological excavations began in 1755 and continue to this day. As the residence of multiple family units, it is an invaluable resource for providing insights into the daily lives of the people of Pompeii.
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House of Menander

The Casa del Menandro is a house in Pompeii, Italy. It is located in Region I, Insula 10, Entrance 4. It covers an area of about 1,800 square metres. The house was excavated between November 1926 and June 1932.
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Temple of Isis

The Temple of Isis is a Roman temple dedicated to the Egyptian goddess Isis. This small and almost intact temple was among one of the first discoveries during the excavation of Pompeii in 1764. Its role as a Hellenized Egyptian temple in a Roman colony was fully confirmed with an inscription detailed by Francisco la Vega on July 20, 1765. Original paintings and sculptures can be seen at the Museo Archaeologico in Naples; the site itself remains on the Via del Tempio di Iside.
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House of Loreius Tiburtinus

The House of Loreius Tiburtinus is renowned for its meticulous and well-preserved artwork as well as its large gardens. It is located in the Roman city of Pompeii. It, along with the rest of Pompeii was preserved by the volcanic eruption of Mount Vesuvius on August 24, 79 AD.
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Hotels

Hotel

5 Via Giuliana, 80045, Pompei

Pompeii Ruins Hotel Bed & Breakfast

16 Traversa Andolfi, 80058, Torre Annunziata

V&V Suite & Breakfast

14 Via Bartolo Longo, 80045, Pompei

Rosas

1 traversa Quasimodo

Hotel Suisse

Hotel Diana

Degli Amici