According to Della Corte, this house appeared to belong to Aemili, Primio and Saturninus, as shown by the four electoral recommendations.
Two were found on the right side of the entrance doorway, and two on the left side.
Suilimea (=Aemilius) rog(at) [CIL IV 7494]
Primio rog(at) [CIL IV 7495]
Saturninus rog(at) [CIL IV 7498]
Primio (rog(at) [CIL IV 7499]
According to Epigraphik-Datenbank Clauss/Slaby (See www.manfredclauss.de), these read -
o(ro) v(os) f(aciatis) d(uumvirum) i(ure) d(icundo) d(ignum) r(ei) p(ublicae) o(ro) v(os) f(aciatis) Suilimea
rog(at) [CIL IV 7494]
[aed(ilem)] Primio rog(at) [CIL IV 7495]
aed(ilem) Saturninus rog(at) [CIL IV 7498]
Sittium IIv(irum) i(ure) d(icundo)
Primio rog(at) [CIL IV 7499]
Looking west into small cubiculum over adjoining wall from II.1.3.
Small cubiculum with blocked doorway on west side which used to lead from the vestibule.
Small cubiculum with doorway in south wall leading to atrium.
II.1.2 Pompeii. 1959. Looking towards west wall of garden of II.1.2, shared with east wall of garden area of II.1.1/13.
The wall had broken amphorae inserted in its top. Photo by Stanley A. Jashemski.
Source: The Wilhelmina and Stanley A. Jashemski archive in the University of Maryland Library, Special Collections (See collection page) and made available under the Creative Commons Attribution-Non Commercial License v.4. See Licence and use details.
The sides were decorated with grooves.
The lid (not exhibited) also had a concentric groove..
Photographed at “A Day in
See D’Ambrosio, A.,
2001. Women and Beauty in