PompeiiinPictures

VI.6.3 Pompeii. Shop. Excavated 1813.

 

VI.6.3 Pompeii. December 2007. Entrance doorway to VI.6.3 on the left.  VI.6.4 entrance is on the right.  
One of the eítuns is on the right hand side of the entrance of VI.6.3 and can be seen on the middle pillar of the two entrances.

VI.6.3 Pompeii. December 2007. Entrance doorway to VI.6.3 on the left.  VI.6.4 entrance is on the right. 

One of the eítuns is on the right-hand side of the entrance of VI.6.3 and can be seen on the middle pillar of the two entrances.

 

VI.6.3 Pompeii. Shop.  May 2005.  Entrance.

VI.6.3 Pompeii. May 2005. Entrance doorway, looking north.

 

VI.6.3 Pompeii. December 2006. Looking north towards niche in rear wall and doorway to small room at rear.

VI.6.3 Pompeii. December 2006.

Looking north towards niche in rear wall and doorway to small room at rear.

 

VI.6.3 Pompeii. December 2006. Niche in north wall of shop.

VI.6.3 Pompeii. December 2006. Niche in north wall of shop.

 

Remains of red painted Oscan inscription known as eítuns on pillar between VI.6.3 and VI.6.4. December 2007. According to Varone and Stefani, the location of this eítuns is wrongly attributed to between VI.6.22 and VI.6.23.
See Varone, A. and Stefani, G., 2009. Titulorum Pictorum Pompeianorum, Rome: L’erma di Bretschneider, (p.317 & Tav. XIXb)

Remains of red painted Oscan inscription known as eítuns on pillar between VI.6.3 and VI.6.4. December 2007.

According to Varone and Stefani, the location of this eítuns is wrongly attributed to between VI.6.22 and VI.6.23.

See Varone, A. and Stefani, G., 2009. Titulorum Pictorum Pompeianorum, Rome: L’Erma di Bretschneider, (p.317 & Tav. XIXb)

 

Remains of red painted Oscan inscription known as eítuns on pillar between VI.6.3 and VI.6.4. December 2007. The term eítuns describes Oscan inscriptions, painted in red on tufa facades of Samnite houses.
They all instruct someone to go through a particular lane to a particular spot on the city walls. They have also been found at VI.2.1, VI.6.24, VI.12.1, VIII.5.19, and III.4.2. According to Dobbins & Foss (editors), the wording of this eítuns was -
EKSUK AMVIANUD EIT(UNS)
ANTER TIURRI XII INI
VERU SARINA PUF
FAAMAT MR AALIRIIS V  (which may be translated as) –
Through this lane they ought to go
Between tower XII and
The Sarina gate, where
Mara Adirius, the son of Vibius, commands.
See Dobbins, J & Foss, P., 2008. The World of Pompeii. New York: Routledge. (p.21 and note 16)

Remains of red painted Oscan inscription known as eítuns on pillar between VI.6.3 and VI.6.4. December 2007.

The term eítuns describes Oscan inscriptions, painted in red on tufa facades of Samnite houses.

They all instruct someone to go through a particular lane to a particular spot on the city walls.

They have also been found at VI.2.1, VI.6.24, VI.12.1, VIII.5.19, and III.4.2.

According to Dobbins & Foss (editors), the wording of this eituns was -

 

EKSUK AMVIANUD EIT(UNS)
ANTER TIURRI XII INI
VERU SARINA PUF
FAAMAT MR AALIRIIS V  (which translates as) –

 

Through this lane they ought to go

Between tower XII and

The Sarina gate, where

Mara Adirius, the son of Vibius, commands.

 

See Dobbins, J & Foss, P., 2008. The World of Pompeii. New York: Routledge. (p.21 and note 16)

 

Remains of red painted Oscan inscription known as eítuns on pillar between VI.6.3 and VI.6.4. December 2005. According to Antonini, found here was the eítuns known as Vetter 24 –
eksuk. amvianud. eítuns
anter. tiurri. XII. ini. ver(u)
sarinu. puf. faamat
m(a)r(a(hi)s). aadiriis. v(iibieis)
See Antonini, R. (2007): Quaderni di Studi Pompeiani: Associazione Internazionale Amici di Pompei, 1/2007: (p.47-113)

Remains of red painted Oscan inscription known as eítuns on pillar between VI.6.3 and VI.6.4. December 2005.

According to Antonini, found here was the eítuns known as Vetter 24 –

 

eksuk. amvianud. eítuns

anter. tiurri. XII. ini. ver(u)

sarinu. puf. faamat

m(a)r(a(hi)s). aadiriis. v(iibieis)

 

See Antonini, R. (2007): Quaderni di Studi Pompeiani: Associazione Internazionale Amici di Pompei, 1/2007: (p.47-113)