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Old March 8th, 2017, 05:14 PM   #3521
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Abbazia di Fossanova, Priverno - Lazio

Priverno - Abbazia di Fossanova by Piergiorgio Mariniello, su Flickr

Abbazia di Fossanova - Priverno (LT) by Flavio Giovannangeli, su Flickr

Abbazia di Fossanova 4 by vaiinfissa, su Flickr

Explanations by Riccardo Cuppini, su Flickr

Abbazia di Fossanova (6) by biancamaria_rizzoli, su Flickr

Tortili binate by Claudio Soavi, su Flickr
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Old March 8th, 2017, 05:37 PM   #3522
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Pontone, Campania

Pontone by colchin, su Flickr

Pontone by Tobias Schiller, su Flickr

Pontone by alh1, su Flickr

Pontone by vincenzo di nuzzo, su Flickr
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Old March 8th, 2017, 05:55 PM   #3523
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Necropoli Etrusca dei Monterozzi , Tarquinia - Lazio UNESCO World Heritage Site

The Monterozzi necropolis is an Etruscan necropolis on a hill east of Tarquinia in Lazio, Italy. The necropolis has about 6,000 graves, the oldest of which dates to the 7th century BC. About 200 of the gravestones are decorated with frescos. Monterozzi was designated as a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 2004, notable as the depiction of daily life in the frescoed tombs, many of which are replicas of Etruscan houses, is a unique testimony to this vanished culture.
The burial ground dates from the Iron Age, or Villanovan period (9th century BC), up to Roman times. From the Villanovan period simple round tombs carved from rock for cremation burials can be seen at the site.

Towards the end of the 8th c. BC, the first funerary chambers appeared as family tombs due to the rise to power of an aristocracy. These appeared on the surface as tumuli, sometimes assuming impressive proportions to enhance the power and prestige of the nobles, as can be seen especially in the so-called King and Queen tombs. There were about 600 tumuli still visible in the 19th century, following which many were razed after excavation.

The tumuli usually covered subterranean chambers carved into the rock, containing sarcophagi and personal possessions of the deceased, and many of which have wall paintings.

The earliest sarcophagi are carved with the image of the deceased supine on the lid. The later and more numerous types show him or her reclining on the left side, facing the spectator and frequently holding a libation vessel; occasionally a man displays an inscribed scroll listing his ancestry and the magisterial offices he occupied. During the second half of the 4th century BC sculpted and painted sarcophagi of nenfro, marble and alabaster came into use. They were deposited on rock-carved benches or against the walls in the now very large underground chambers.

Sarcophagi were also decorated with reliefs of symbolic or mythological content, often derived from Tarentine models. Sarcophagi of this type, which continue until the second century, are found in such numbers at Tarquinia that they must have been manufactured locally. The walls of the tomb-chambers of the late period are painted with underworld demons escorting the dead on their journey to the beyond, scenes in the nether world, processions of magistrates and other symbols of the rank of the eminent members of the families buried there.

Among the most notable painted tombs famous for the artistic quality of their frescoes are:

the Tomb of the Leopards has some of the best preserved frescoes
the Tomb of the Augurs
the Tomb of Hunting and Fishing
the Tomb of the Triclinium
the Tomb of the Blue Demons
the Tomb of the Bulls, the earliest tomb decorated with complex frescoes dated to either 540–530 BC or 530–520 BC. It is one of the rare Etruscan tombs which have erotic frescoes
the Tomb of the Whipping. It is also one of the rare Etruscan tombs which have erotic frescoes.
the Tomb of Orcus is notable for having the only known pictorial depiction of the Etruscan daemon Tuchulcha
the Tomb of the Bigas


Tarquinia - Necropoli Etrusca dei Monterozzi (Etruscan Necropoli) by Iggi Falcon, su Flickr

Tarquinia - Necropoli Etrusca dei Monterozzi (Etruscan Necropoli) by Iggi Falcon, su Flickr

Tarquinia - Necropoli Etrusca dei Monterozzi (Etruscan Necropoli) by Iggi Falcon, su Flickr

Tarquinia - Necropoli Etrusca dei Monterozzi (Etruscan Necropoli) by Iggi Falcon, su Flickr


Tomb of the Bulls back wall main chamber [CC BY-SA 2.0 (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0)], di Ted Graham (Flickr: Tomb of the Bulls), da Wikimedia Commons


Tomba del Triclinio SAM 3996 [CC BY-SA 4.0 (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/4.0)], di Muesse (Opera propria), da Wikimedia Commons


Danseurs et musiciens, tombe des léopards [Public domain], by from Le Musée absolu, Phaidon, 10-2012, from Wikimedia Commons


Etruskischer Meister 002 [Public domain], di Deutsch: Unbekannt
English: Unknown
Français*: Inconnue, da Wikimedia Commons
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Old March 8th, 2017, 06:09 PM   #3524
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Etruscan Art

Etruscan art was produced by the Etruscan civilization in central Italy between the 9th and 2nd centuries BC. From around 600 BC it was heavily influenced by Greek art, which was imported by the Etruscans, but always retained distinct characteristics. Particularly strong in this tradition were figurative sculpture in terracotta (especially life-size on sarcophagi or temples), wall-painting and metalworking especially in bronze. Jewellery and engraved gems of high quality were produced.

Etruscan sculpture in cast bronze was famous and widely exported, but relatively few large examples have survived (the material was too valuable, and recycled later). In contrast to terracotta and bronze, there was relatively little Etruscan sculpture in stone, despite the Etruscans controlling fine sources of marble, including Carrara marble, which seems not to have been exploited until the Romans.

The great majority of survivals come from tombs, which were typically crammed with sarcophagi and grave goods, and terracotta fragments of architectural sculpture, mostly around temples. Tombs have produced all the fresco wall-paintings, which show scenes of feasting and some narrative mythological subjects.

Bucchero wares in black were the early and native styles of fine Etruscan pottery. There was also a tradition of elaborate Etruscan vase painting, which sprung from its Greek equivalent; the Etruscans were the main export market for Greek vases. Etruscan temples were heavily decorated with colourfully painted terracotta antefixes and other fittings, which survive in large numbers where the wooden superstructure has vanished. Etruscan art was strongly connected to religion; the afterlife was of major importance in Etruscan art.

Sarcofago degli Sposi by Angelo Piccolella, su Flickr

museo etrusco di Villa Giulia - sarcofago degli sposi by Giuseppe Savo, su Flickr

Senza titolo by Aldo Cavini Benedetti, su Flickr


Museo etrusco chianciano sarcofago [CC BY-SA 3.0 (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0)], di Edisonblus (Opera propria), da Wikimedia Commons

Urn
Etruscans – VII by Egisto Sani, su Flickr

Ceramica etrusca by adrianovero, su Flickr

Etruscan Red Figure type VII oinochoai from Cerveteri-Banditaccia by Dan Diffendale, su Flickr

Antefix of a Gorgon’s Head by Egisto Sani, su Flickr


Etruscan Horses Tarquinia [GFDL (http://www.gnu.org/copyleft/fdl.html) or CC-BY-SA-3.0 (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/)], by Ulrich Mayring (Own work), from Wikimedia Commons

Chimera_d'arezzo,_fi,_04 by 1 1, su Flickr


Etruscan - Bulla with Daedalus and Icarus - Walters 57371 - Side A [Public domain, CC BY-SA 3.0 (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0) or GFDL (http://www.gnu.org/copyleft/fdl.html)], by Anonymous*(Etruscan) (Walters Art Museum: Home page* Info about artwork), from Wikimedia Commons


Gold Necklace LACMA 50.22.8 [Public domain], di Image: http://collections.lacma.org/sites/d...1956320-O3.jpg
Gallery: http://collections.lacma.org/node/230177, da Wikimedia Commons


0 Colliers en or de Vulci - Mil. IVe siècle av. J-C [CC BY-SA 3.0 (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0) o GFDL (http://www.gnu.org/copyleft/fdl.html)], di Jean-Pol GRANDMONT (Opera propria), da Wikimedia Commons
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Old March 8th, 2017, 06:26 PM   #3525
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Necropoli Etrusca della Banditaccia, Cerveteri - Lazio UNESCO World Heritage Site

The Etruscan necropolis of Banditaccia is set on a hill northwest of Cerveteri (RM), and in its approximately 400 hectares there are many thousands of graves (the fenced and visited part is only 10 hectares and counts about 400 mounds), the oldest in the Villanovan period (ninth century BC) to the most "recent" of the Etruscan period (III century BC). Its origin must be sought in a core of Villanovan tombs. Having regard to its grandeur, the Necropolis of Banditaccia is the largest ancient necropolis in the whole Mediterranean area.

The oldest graves are Villanovan (ninth century BC by the eighth century BC), and are characterized by the shape of the cockpit, where the ashes of the deceased, or the graves for the burial were kept.

From the seventh century BC, the Etruscan period, we can find two types of burials, the tumulus ones and those with a "nut" shape". The latter consist of a long line of tombs aligned regularly along burial roads. In the open section of the Necropolis of Banditaccia there are two of these streets, Via dei Monti Ceriti and Via dei Monti della Tolfa, dating from the sixth century BC

The burial mounds are characterized by a circular tuff structure that encloses within a representation of the deceased's house, complete with a corridor (dromos) to access the various rooms. The great details in the interior of these graves have allowed archaeologists to become aware of household uses of the Etruscans.

For this purpose the best burial appears to be the "tomb of the Reliefs", dating from the fourth century BC and it belonged to the family of Matunas, as we read in the inscriptions: the interior of the tomb is kept in very good condition, allowing you to also view the frescoes on the walls and columns ( this tomb is the only one of the Banditaccia that can't be visited -but the interior is visible through a glass-, because of the particular sensitivity of the frescoes).

The most "recent" burials are from III century BC

Many of the artifacts found in the necropolis are collected in the National Etruscan Museum of Villa Giulia in Rome and in many other museums around the world, while only a small part of the funerary objects found on site is preserved in the National Museum .

Since July 2004, the necropolis of Banditaccia, along with that of Monterozzi Tarquinia, joined the list of UNESCO World Heritage sites.

Cerveteri - Necropoli della Banditaccia 10 by Marco Carusi, su Flickr

Necropoli della Banditaccia, Cerveteri by Francesco Santini, su Flickr


Tomba dei rilievi outside 1 [Public domain], di Alessandro Antonelli (Opera propria), da Wikimedia Commons

Tumulo Maroi(particolare) by Giulio Monaldi, su Flickr


Tomba dei Rilievi (Banditaccia) [CC BY-SA 2.0 (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.0)], di Roberto Ferrari from Campogalliano (Modena), Italy (Tomba dei rilievi), da Wikimedia Commons

Particolari, Tombe 2012 h by Alvaro de Alvariis, su Flickr

Tomba dei capitelli by Giulio Monaldi, su Flickr

Senza titolo by Guido Camici, su Flickr

Verso la necropoli by Giulio Monaldi, su Flickr

Necropoli della Banditaccia by @@@@@, su Flickr
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Old March 9th, 2017, 04:12 PM   #3526
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Capo Zafferano, Sardegna

Southwest Passage by Stefano Marrocu, su Flickr

Zafferano_20120725_9045 by Jack Hogan, su Flickr

Porto Zafferano - Capo Teulada - Sardegna by Carla Bianchi, su Flickr

Porto Zafferano by Carla Bianchi, su Flickr
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Old March 9th, 2017, 06:38 PM   #3527
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Punta Molentis, Villasimius - Sardegna

Pano - Punta Molentis by  YariGhidone , su Flickr

Molentis Rocks by Mauro Caddeu, su Flickr

punta molentis by Marcello Olla, su Flickr
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Old March 9th, 2017, 06:46 PM   #3528
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Necropoli di Prunittu, Sorradile - Sardegna

The necropolis of Prunittu is an archaeological site located in Barigadu, historical region of central Sardinia, at Sorrana. It is administratively part of the municipality of Sorradile, province of Oristano, which is about one kilometer.

The complex consists of two clusters, distant one hundred meters of each other, and includes a total of 27 domus de Janas. Most of the underground tumbs are easy accessible while some, set in the vertical wall of a rock and with entrance at a certain height (for up to four meters from the ground level), are accessible only descending from the plateau above .

Almost all the graves are made of different rooms communicating and have a predominantly longitudinal planimetric development.
Since 1980 the necropolis was being investigated by the Archaeological Superintendency of Cagliari and Oristano,.

Chronologically, the complex is situated in the late Neolithic Culture of Ozieri - Eneolithic (3500-2900 BC) with probable reuse in the Byzantine era.

Necropoli di Prunittu - Sorradile by Franco Serreli, su Flickr

Sorradile, Necropoli di Prunittu by falco2014, su Flickr

necropoli di Prunittu by francesca giona, su Flickr

Sorradile, Necropoli di Prunittu by falco2014, su Flickr

Necropoli di Prunittu - Sorradile by Franco Serreli, su Flickr

Necropoli di Prunittu - Sorradile by Franco Serreli, su Flickr

Necropoli di Prunittu - Sorradile by Franco Serreli, su Flickr
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Old March 9th, 2017, 06:53 PM   #3529
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Lago di Gusana, Sardegna

Lago di Gusana - Gavoi by Fabio Manca, su Flickr

_MG_4726_b - Lago di Gusana - Sardegna - Italy by Alberto Maria Melis, su Flickr
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Old March 9th, 2017, 07:04 PM   #3530
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Murales, Fonni - Sardegna

Many villages in Sardinia relate about their history by "murales" painted by famous Artists.
Fonni is among the most interesting ones.

Fonni Murales by Eugenio Matta, su Flickr

MURALES by Jedidi, su Flickr

Murales - Fonni by FZA_1970, su Flickr

fonni by riccardo spano, su Flickr

murale by Jaypeg 77, su Flickr

P1000670 by Simo, su Flickr

P1000671 by Simo, su Flickr

fonni by Sicco2007, su Flickr

Murales - Fonni by FZA_1970, su Flickr

HWW by robra shotography []O], su Flickr
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Old March 9th, 2017, 07:38 PM   #3531
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Tertenia, Sardegna

Marina di Tertenia by Frank Krumbach, su Flickr

Marina di Tertenia #2 by Frank Krumbach, su Flickr

Veduta della costa di Sarrala a Tertenia A view of Sarrala, the coastal area in Tertenia #visitogliastra #Ogliastra by LOVE ISLAND, su Flickr

Cardedu kayak ospiti 19 Lug 2016 by Sea kayak Cardedu Sardegna, su Flickr
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Old March 9th, 2017, 07:39 PM   #3532
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Tertenia, Sardegna


http://www.planetmountain.com/galler...hp?keyID=16874


http://www.climbingsardinia.com/rock-towers-restyle/


http://www.planetmountain.com/it/not...-le-mamme.html


http://womenrockclimbing.tumblr.com/
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Old March 9th, 2017, 08:00 PM   #3533
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Grotta San Giovanni, Domusnovas - Sardegna

One of the few carriage caves in the world.

Grotte_San_Giovanni-0018_19_20_tonemapped by Ivan Sgualdini, su Flickr

Grotte_San_Giovanni-0001_2_3_tonemapped by Ivan Sgualdini, su Flickr

_DSC2537 by Fabrizio Trio, su Flickr

_DSC2542 by Fabrizio Trio, su Flickr

Grotta di San Giovanni by Matteo Paolo Tauriello, su Flickr

_DSC2521 by Fabrizio Trio, su Flickr

Grotta San Giovanni Ramo Bobore 2 by [email protected], su Flickr
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Old March 9th, 2017, 08:06 PM   #3534
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Grotta Su Clovu, Baunei - Sardegna

A roof full of straws by [email protected], su Flickr

Shadows by [email protected], su Flickr

Senza titolo by [email protected], su Flickr

IMG_5678 by [email protected], su Flickr
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Old March 9th, 2017, 08:16 PM   #3535
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Scala del Cabirol, Capo Caccia - Sardegna

Scala del Cabirol Alghero by alex, su Flickr

ALLE GROTTE DI NETTUNO( Alghero) by gesuinosale, su Flickr


Grotta di nettuno zugang [CC BY-SA 2.5 (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/2.5)], by Tobias Helfrich (Own work), from Wikimedia Commons

Sardegna2 by Davide, su Flickr
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Old March 9th, 2017, 08:21 PM   #3536
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Cala Sisine, Sardegna

Cala Sisine by MICHELA CHEMELLO, su Flickr

Cala-Sisine_2013-0066_ by Ivan Sgualdini, su Flickr

Cala-Sisine_2013-0029 by Ivan Sgualdini, su Flickr

Cala-Sisine_2013-0054 by Ivan Sgualdini, su Flickr

Cala-Sisine_2013-0013 by Ivan Sgualdini, su Flickr
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Old March 10th, 2017, 05:38 PM   #3537
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Grotte di Su Marmuri, Ulassai - Sardegna

The third greatest cave in Europe.

Ulassai (Ogliastra) - Le Grotte di Ulassai (The caves of marble) by Luigi Strano, su Flickr

Stalagmite by Mirella Murino, su Flickr

Grotte Su Marmuri by Luca Serravalli, su Flickr

Ghost by Lucille-bs, su Flickr

Grotto Su Marmuri, Ulassai, Sardinia by lakshNmark, su Flickr

IMG_1114 by Rosario Annino, su Flickr

Nelle profondità della terra. Su Marmuri, a #Ulassai (#Ogliastra), è la terza grotta più grande d'Europa: si incunea dentro la montagna per un chilometro e mezzo, le sue pareti arrivano all'altezza di 65 metri. Esiste da 12 milioni di anni, creata dall'az by LOVE ISLAND, su Flickr
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Old March 10th, 2017, 05:48 PM   #3538
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Tuerredda, Sardegna

Sardegna_Tuerredda_0022_stitch by Ivan Sgualdini, su Flickr

Tuerredda by Massimiliano Altana, su Flickr

Tuerredda by Giuseppe Mercolella, su Flickr

Tuerredda by Nicolò Miana, su Flickr

Tuerredda by paolo marras, su Flickr

Sardinia - La Tuerredda by Marco Gabbin, su Flickr
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Old March 10th, 2017, 06:01 PM   #3539
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La Pariglia, Sardegna

La pariglia is a particular horse race practiced mostly in Sardinia during which the knights, usually two or three juxtaposed to one another, perform in acrobatics and dare on the backs of horses running on a wild ride.

Sartiglia by fiorsa, su Flickr

DSC_0245 by Valeria Castellino, su Flickr

DSC_6456 by Andrea Amici, su Flickr

Sagra san Simplicio, Olbia by Simone Santus, su Flickr

Pariglie Ippodromo Cagliari,354° Sant'Efisio by Simone Santus, su Flickr

Pariglias by Cristiano Cani, su Flickr

Pariglie Ippodromo Cagliari,354° Sant'Efisio by Simone Santus, su Flickr



Pariglie Sinnai by Eugenio Matta, su Flickr

Cavalcata Sarda 2010, Pariglie by Simone Santus, su Flickr
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Old March 10th, 2017, 06:37 PM   #3540
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Masua, Sardegna

Panorama a pan di zucchero -- Explore #10 by Eugenio Matta, su Flickr

Pan di Zucchero by Claudio R, su Flickr

Spiaggia di Masua all'alba by Daniele Atzori, su Flickr

Masua by Cristiano Fois, su Flickr

Masua by Filippo Sarti, su Flickr

Masua Sulcis Sardegna by Marco Dajethy, su Flickr
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