Communal Latrine With up to 800 men living in the fort, good hygiene was essential to keep the healthy. Located in the southeast corner of the fort, this latrine ("latrina") reveals the clean, communal attitude to hygiene in the Roman world. The latrine has a deep sewer, originally covered with a wooden floor and benches with holes to form multiple toilet seats. The sewer was flushed by rainwater brought from all over the fort in drains, and out via a culvert under the fort wall.
Ancient Roman Insula. a type of apartment building that housed lower to middle class people. the ground floor was usually shops and businesses with living areas located above
The Frank family: Otto, Anne, Edith and Margot.
Homes of Herculaneum and Pompeii
*Late 1930's - German, Austrian and Czechoslovakian children of Jewish descent were permitted to leave their countries and families on the Kindertransport; a train bound for Britain. These children ranged in age from infant to 17 and were placed with families in Britain. Many never saw their parents again.
roman interior | roemercohorte.de
A Re-Creation of the Palace of Knossos
Viking Fort 950-1000 AD
Ancient Rome Military History | ancient roman siege weapons: hebrustan