Last edited by Yale university Press
11.07.2021 | History

4 edition of Daily life in ancient Rome found in the catalog.

Daily life in ancient Rome

the people and the city at the height of the empire

  • 2292 Want to read
  • 1140 Currently reading

Published by Administrator in Yale university Press

  • United States
    • Subjects:
    • Yale university Press

      • Download Daily life in ancient Rome Book Epub or Pdf Free, Daily life in ancient Rome, Online Books Download Daily life in ancient Rome Free, Book Free Reading Daily life in ancient Rome Online, You are free and without need to spend extra money (PDF, epub) format You can Download this book here. Click on the download link below to get Daily life in ancient Rome book in PDF or epub free.

      • Translation of: Vie quotidienne á Rome á lapogeé de lempire.Sources of information: p. [277]-288.Includes bibliographies and index.

        StatementYale university Press
        PublishersYale university Press
        LC Classifications1968
        The Physical Object
        Paginationxvi, 66 p. :
        Number of Pages65
        ID Numbers
        ISBN 100300000316

        nodata File Size: 10MB.

Share this book
You might also like

Daily life in ancient Rome by Yale university Press Download PDF EPUB FB2

The marriage ceremony was usually the same. Finally organised education system consisted of three levels. After her husband, who was waiting on the doorstep, had given water and fire to her, she had to say famous words: Ubi tu Gaius, ibi ego Gaia. Everybody could go to the terms and have a bath, even the poorest, because there were no entrance fees or they were very low.

Daily life in Ancient Rome

Daily life in Ancient Rome• It is interesting that the son, even if he was married or came of age, was unable to have own estate. Roman houses consisted of three parts: a front one and a middle, which was covered with tiles and of a peristyle.

Public lectures and literary sets were very popular. Roman houses Roman streets were filled with the crowds of people making their way to work, school, or just walking, even in the early morning. This activity was treated almost like a sort of sport.

There were few names in ancient Rome, so Romans replaced them with acronyms Marcus —M. The usual family consisted of: father, mother, single daughters and those, who were married but still lived with their parents and siblings, unmarried and married sons with their wives and children, and slaves.

The poor lived in dilapidated cottages or rented rooms and flats in tenement houses. A child was named when it was 10 days old.