Archaeologists have unearthed a rare landmark in ancient Rome during an initial archaeological excavation to build a new aqueduct system, the last time a similar discovery was made in the Italian capital a hundred years ago.
Based on the inscription on the teacher, experts believe that The history of the discovery dates back to the time of Emperor Claudius, 49 AD.
Rome Mayor Virginia Raggi revealed to the press on Friday the solid limestone that marks the sacred military and political frontier, Pomerania – the city limits. It was discovered on June 17 when excavations were carried out before the completion of work to move a sewer under the recently restored mausoleum of Emperor Augustus in the historic center of Rome.
Claudio Baresi Presic, director of the Roman Archaeological Museum, said the landmark has both civic and symbolic significance. The founding of the city of Rome began with the name Pomeranian – Tell. This area was a sacred plot of land along the city wall where farming, building and living were forbidden, and it was forbidden to cross with Venice. The boundary stone was laid when the Roman region of Pomerania was expanded in the year 49, marking a new frontier for the city.
Raggi added that so far only ten of these stones have been found in Rome, the last of which was a hundred years ago. The stone will be displayed in the Ara Pacis Museum until the opening of the Museum of Emperor Augustus.
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