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Browsing named entities in a specific section of Samuel Ball Platner, Thomas Ashby, A Topographical Dictionary of Ancient Rome. Search the whole document.

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PORTICUS DEORUM CONSENTIUM originally built perhaps in the second or third century B.C., as a fragment of tufa walling may show (TF 55, 56), but in its present form due to one of the Flavian emperors, as is shown by the construction (AJA 1912, 411, 414), and restored in 367 A.D. by Vettius Praetextatus, prefect of the city and a vigorous supporter of paganism. This restoration is recorded by an inscription on the architrave (CIL vi. 102). The existing remains are built at an angle against the rock beneath the Tabularium and the supporting wall of the clivus Capitolinus, and consist of two parts, a substructure containing seven small rooms, unlighted and of uncertain use, and above them a platform paved with marble, on which is a row of small rooms, 4 metres high and 3.70 deep, made of brick-faced concrete. Seven of these rooms have been excavated, and there are probably five more still buried. In front of them is a porticus of Corinthian columns supporting an entablature. The colo
PORTICUS DEORUM CONSENTIUM originally built perhaps in the second or third century B.C., as a fragment of tufa walling may show (TF 55, 56), but in its present form due to one of the Flavian emperors, as is shown by the construction (AJA 1912, 411, 414), and restored in 367 A.D. by Vettius Praetextatus, prefect of the city and a vigorous supporter of paganism. This restoration is recorded by an inscription on the architrave (CIL vi. 102). The existing remains are built at an angle against the rock beneath the Tabularium and the supporting wall of the clivus Capitolinus, and consist of two parts, a substructure containing seven small rooms, unlighted and of uncertain use, and above them a platform paved with marble, on which is a row of small rooms, 4 metres high and 3.70 deep, made of brick-faced concrete. Seven of these rooms have been excavated, and there are probably five more still buried. In front of them is a porticus of Corinthian columns supporting an entablature. The colo