Pompeii: Daily Life in an Ancient Roman City

Course No. 3742
Professor Steven L. Tuck, Ph.D.
Miami University
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Course No. 3742
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Course Overview

On August 24, in the year A.D. 79, Pliny the Younger looked up and saw a spectacle the world would never forget. As he later wrote down, "A cloud was ascending, the appearance of which I cannot give you a more exact description of than by likening it to that of a great pine tree, for it shot up to a great height in the form of a very tall trunk, which spread itself out at the top into a sort of branches. It appeared sometimes bright and sometimes dark and spotted, according as it was either more or less impregnated with earth and cinders."

Thus opened the sole eyewitness account of the eruption of Mount Vesuvius—one of the most iconic natural disasters in the history of the ancient world.

Most people are familiar with this story. Over three harrowing days, the inhabitants of Pompeii experienced the full force of Mother Nature's fury in the form of blasts of superheated gases, rains of pumice stone and ash, and rivers of scorching mud.

Yet while the account of the eruption is compelling, Pompeii holds a much more intriguing story for historians: a tale of everyday 1st-century life, flash-frozen in time under mountains of sediment. The tragedy left a rich record of daily life as it was experienced by all strata of Roman society; housewives, slaves, merchants, and politicians were stopped in their tracks on that fateful day. Through careful excavations of Pompeii, scholars have revealed the hidden complexities of ancient life, unveiling the everyday activities of commerce, agriculture, politics, and private life otherwise lost to modern eyes.

In Pompeii: Daily Life in an Ancient Roman City, gain a tantalizing glimpse into this world, as eminent classicist and Professor Steven L. Tuck resurrects the long-lost lives of aristocrats, merchants, slaves, and other Roman people in this imperial city. The result is an unprecedented view of life as it was lived in this ancient culture—and your chance to discover intriguing details that lay buried for centuries. In 24 enthralling lectures, Professor Tuck unearths these everyday truths to create a full portrait of daily life in the ancient world.

In-Depth Information and Unexpected Insights

In the opening lectures of Pompeii: Daily Life in an Ancient Roman City, you'll consider the geology and geography of this region and learn about the area's pre-Roman settlers. Next, you'll hear how the city was rediscovered in the 1700s, and examine the cutting-edge excavation techniques used to uncover the city's buried treasures.

Then, Professor Tuck takes you on an in-depth tour of Pompeii with a side trip to neighboring Herculaneum. Finally, you'll get an account of the eruption itself, re-created from ancient writings, archaeological evidence, and the latest scientific insights.

Along the way, Professor Tuck offers surprising facts and dispels long-held misconceptions, including these interesting insights:

  • Only an estimated 5% of the residents of Pompeii perished in the eruption. Survivors can be traced as far away as Spain.
  • Despite the searing heat of Vesuvius, 1,800 carbonized scrolls were discovered in an ancient library in the nearby city of Herculaneum, and more than 50,000 bits of writing have been preserved as graffiti scattered throughout the remains.
  • The features that made Pompeii such an attractive site for human habitation—the richness of its soil, its mineral-rich hot springs—were the result of geologic forces that ultimately led to the city's destruction.
  • The preserved ruins at Pompeii display evidence of a disaster that was a precursor to the eruption in 79—a massive earthquake that rocked the town in the year 62.

"At Pompeii, the Dead Do Speak"

As Professor Tuck delves into Pompeii's archaeological riches, long-silenced voices will sound loud and clear. You'll hear them as you meet a variety of Pompeii's original inhabitants. In a series of lectures, Professor Tuck selects actual Pompeian residents and reconstructs a typical day in their lives. Here are a few of the journeys you'll take:

  • Follow Chryseis, a slave girl, as she accompanies her mistress to the public baths.
  • Trace the steps of two city officials as they survey major civic structures and carry out their duties in local government.
  • Attend the elaborate funeral procession of the exalted priestess Eumachia.
  • Visit a fullonica—the ancient equivalent of a dry-cleaner—and meet the owner, a freed slave named Stephanus.
  • Witness the rituals experienced by a young bride on the night before her wedding.

Taking the perspective of these diverse viewpoints, you'll gain remarkable insights into agriculture, commerce, civic planning, entertainment, local government, private life, and other aspects of the Pompeian experience.

Walk the Streets of an Ancient City

Professor Tuck also provides a virtual tour of the city that reflects the diverse lives of Pompeii's residents. As you visit cliff-top villas, local businesses, civic buildings, and private homes, you'll examine the intriguing clues these structures hold about the lives of everyday individuals.

Imagine, for example, the splendor of Pompeii's amphitheater, the site of gladiatorial games, and its Roman-style forum, seat of the city's government. You'll also explore commercial spaces, such as the only preserved brothel of Pompeii and the Praedia of Julia Felix, a massive rental structure housing baths, shops, and garden dining rooms.

To bring these structures to life, Professor Tuck shares exclusive photos he's taken of the surviving ruins and art, later artists' renditions of Pompeian life, videos, and remarkable computer reconstructions of these ancient structures, including the House of the Faun, home of the Roman Patron of the colony.

Your walk through Pompeii also reveals the marvels of Roman architecture and technology, as you explore the public baths, water systems, and other details of civic planning. Finally, you'll relive the cataclysmic eruption of 79 through computer reconstructions, images, and maps that trace the impact of Vesuvius on the surrounding communities.

Travel Back in Time to Ancient Pompeii

As Professor Tuck says, "The real treasure of Pompeii is how it can operate for us as a sort of time machine." You'll have no better guide than Professor Tuck. A noted scholar and expert on the classical world, Professor Tuck offers intriguing insights, allowing you to inhabit the lives of the people of the ancient Roman Empire.

Whether you're planning to visit Pompeii or you're simply curious about what ancient life was like, don't miss this rare opportunity to walk in the footsteps of these Romans whose city perished nearly 2,000 years ago.

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24 lectures
 |  Average 29 minutes each
  • 1
    Reflections on and of Pompeii
    No archaeological site in the world has such an evocative name as Pompeii. And yet, when most people hear this name, they think of destruction. In this introduction, gain an overview of the course and begin to consider why the remains of Pompeii offer more than just a story of a cataclysm. x
  • 2
    Geology and Geography on the Bay of Naples
    Both the land and humankind helped to shape Pompeii. Examine the violent geological forces that forged the distinctive region of the Bay of Naples, trace its influence on the surrounding geography, and learn about the various cultures that contributed to life in this area. x
  • 3
    The Rediscovery of Vesuvian Lands
    Archaeological finds from the area were unearthed starting around 1594—centuries after the eruption that buried them. Uncover the history of Pompeii's excavation in the 1700s, from the kings who plundered its artwork to the modern scholars who sought another kind of treasure: information. x
  • 4
    Etruscan Pompeii—5th Century B.C.
    While the last days of Pompeii have attracted popular attention, the city was a thriving cultural center centuries before its destruction. In this lecture, delve deep into Pompeii's remote Etruscan history and explore what life was like in this ancient pre-Roman settlement. x
  • 5
    Samnite Pompeii—2nd Century B.C.
    Centuries after the establishment of Etruscan Pompeii, the city was invaded by a new people, the Samnites. Witness the conquest of the city by these invaders and consider how Pompeii was redefined and expanded by its new inhabitants. x
  • 6
    Building the Roman Colony—80 B.C.
    Encounter the first Roman inhabitants of Pompeii. Learn how Pompeii became a Roman colony and take a tour of the city as viewed through the eyes of two of its chief magistrates. x
  • 7
    Villa of the Papyri and Life with Piso
    Despite its history of conquest and invasion, ancient Pompeii was not all mayhem and military occupation. See a different side of Roman elite culture by visiting one of the grandest and best-preserved private dwellings from the ancient world: the Villa of the Papyri. x
  • 8
    Marriage and Mysteries—Rites of Dionysus
    In the first of three lectures investigating women's lives in Pompeii, explore the rituals of marriage. Follow along as a Roman girl is initiated into the worship of Dionysus on the eve of her wedding, and then attend the nuptials. x
  • 9
    Eumachia, Public Priestess
    Continue your exploration of the lives of Pompeian women as you attend the funeral of a powerful priestess. Learn about her background, achievements, and aspirations, and gain insights into the roles available to women in Roman culture. x
  • 10
    A Female Slave in Pompeii
    After examining the exalted life of a priestess, move to the other end of the social scale and follow a day in the life of a slave girl, Chryseis. As she carries out her duties, gain a grasp of the role of the lowliest workers in this culture and trace the contours of everyday life in Pompeii. x
  • 11
    Governing in the 1st Century A.D.
    What made a Roman city run? Discover the answer to this question by focusing on two levels of officials in Pompeii, the duoviri (chief magistrates) and the aediles (their assistants). Follow these officials as they perform their typical tasks of government. x
  • 12
    Games and Competition for Offices
    One of the most familiar images of ancient Rome is the clash of the gladiators. Go behind the scenes with one Pompeian politician as he plans a gladiatorial spectacle to help launch his son's career. x
  • 13
    Riot in the Amphitheater—A.D. 59
    Continue your consideration of the gladiatorial games and learn about a major crisis in Pompeian life: a riot in the amphitheater that was sparked between the city's inhabitants and fans from a rival city. Trace the factors that led to this catastrophe, the event itself, and its aftermath. x
  • 14
    The House of the Tragic Poet
    Tour the house that was the setting for the famous historical novel The Last Days of Pompeii, by Edward Bulwer-Lytton. Trace the activities of the owner, guests, and visitors, and consider how the design and artwork of the house reflect the life of prosperous Pompeians. x
  • 15
    Pompeii's Wool Industry
    In the first of two lectures exploring the industrial life of Pompeii, enter the world of wool workers by visiting a typical fullonica—the ancient equivalent of a modern dry-cleaner. Investigate the methods, tools, and workspace used by these service people. x
  • 16
    Pompeii's Wine and Vineyards
    Continue your consideration of Pompeii's key industries with a tour of two preserved vineyards. Gleaning information from these two farms, as well as handbooks from the day, investigate the process of growing, pressing, and fermenting grapes, and storing wine. x
  • 17
    Earthquake—A.D. 62
    In a precursor to the eruption that would later bury the city in A.D. 79, Pompeii experienced a cataclysmic earthquake. Uncover evidence of this quake and look further afield at its effects, including a tsunami that crippled Rome's food supply. x
  • 18
    Rebuilding after the Earthquake
    After the destructive earthquake of A.D. 62, the officials of Pompeii undertook a remarkable rebuilding effort. Survey the structures that post-date this event, and examine what the rebuilding efforts suggest about the changing culture of Pompeii at the time of the quake. x
  • 19
    Wall Paintings in the House of the Vettii
    The House of the Vettii at Pompeii is one of the best-decorated and best-preserved domestic spaces from the ancient Roman world. Explore what the house and its wall paintings can tell us about the former slaves who built a prosperous life there. x
  • 20
    A Pompeian Country Club
    Take a tour of the Praedia of Julia Felix, a large complex that included a remarkable collection of baths, shops, and garden dining rooms, all decorated with an amazing selection of paintings, statues, inscriptions, and furnishings. x
  • 21
    Worshipping the Emperors at Herculaneum
    When Vesuvius erupted, it also buried Pompeii's neighboring town of Herculaneum. With local priest Aulus Lucius Proculus as your guide, explore the city's public spaces, including the city baths, a wine shop, and a shrine to the Roman emperor. x
  • 22
    Visiting a Villa at Stabiae
    Perched high atop the cliffs of the Bay of Naples, the spectacular villa at Stabiae offers a unique opportunity to glimpse elite life in ancient Rome. Imagine the life of the privileged residents as you trace the villa's complex architectural design and examine its decor and artwork. x
  • 23
    Pliny Narrates the Eruption of Vesuvius
    Thanks to the letters of Pliny the Younger, the eruption of Vesuvius in A.D. 79 is the only ancient natural disaster for which we have an eyewitness account. Follow the harrowing narrative of destruction and compare the effects on Pompeii to the experience of the inhabitants of nearby Herculaneum. x
  • 24
    The Bay of Naples after Vesuvius
    The majority of Pompeians did not perish in the eruption that buried their city. Examine efforts by the imperial government under the emperor Titus to aid and resettle refugees, and follow the experiences of a family after the eruption. x

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Video DVD
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  • Download 24 video lectures to your computer or mobile app
  • Downloadable PDF of the course guidebook
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DVD Includes:
  • 24 lectures on 4 DVDs
  • 120-page printed course guidebook
  • Downloadable PDF of the course guidebook
  • FREE video streaming of the course from our website and mobile apps

What Does The Course Guidebook Include?

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Course Guidebook Details:
  • 120-page printed course guidebook
  • Photos & illustrations
  • Suggested readings
  • Questions to consider

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Your professor

Steven L. Tuck

About Your Professor

Steven L. Tuck, Ph.D.
Miami University
Professor Steven L. Tuck is Professor of Classics at Miami University. After earning his B.A. in History and Classics at Indiana University, he received his Ph.D. in Classical Art and Archaeology from the University of Michigan. He held the postdoctoral Arthur and Joyce Gordon Fellowship in Latin epigraphy at The Ohio State University. An esteemed teacher, Professor Tuck received the 2013 E. Phillips Knox Teaching Award,...
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Pompeii: Daily Life in an Ancient Roman City is rated 4.8 out of 5 by 112.
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Superb Presentation We bought this sometime ago and I just finished it. Mr. Tuck, as usual, did an excellent job at telling the story of Pompeii from the citizen point of view. I enjoy his personal comments on the subject at hand. Bottom line is he is an engaging lecturer.
Date published: 2020-04-17
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Surprising and Fact-Filled I wish I had taken this course before we went to Pompeii Now we must go back! I particularly enjoyed Professor Tuck's focus on individuals such as the slave and the priestess. He gives us an overview of the entire society, a real appreciation for what life was like and how terrifying it must have been to experience the eruption of Mount Vesuvius.
Date published: 2020-02-24
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Been to Pompeii three times and wish I had taken this course before I went. Were informative.
Date published: 2020-02-04
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Excellent I already knew a fair amount about Pompeii, but this filled in the blanks.
Date published: 2019-12-22
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Pompeii: Daily Life In an Ancient Roman City This was such and interesting study. Loved the pictures, diagrams and art. Learned more about Roman history than I even expected. Very sound and informative lecture series.
Date published: 2019-10-24
Rated 5 out of 5 by from I guess I'll have to return to Pompeii Professor Tuck’s love of Pompeii, language, architecture, and history is obvious from the first lesson to the last. Whether he speaks of wine or slaves, aquaducts or clothing, or the eruption of Vesuvius, listening to him is like having a friend visit with a slew of stories, all told informally but professionally. I visited Pompeii once briefly years ago. I wish I knew then half of what I know now. I guess I’ll just have to return. A well-presented course that I’m sorry I completed it because I enjoyed it and learned so much.
Date published: 2019-10-08
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Excellent historical overview I bought this after visiting Pompeii. I've learned so much a return trip is a must. The lecturer clearly explained the different town segments,architecture and way of living If you have any interest in Italian history this course is a must. By devoting 24 lectures to Pompeii a deeper understanding of what the town signifies is achieved.
Date published: 2019-09-25
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great Visual Aids I have watched only 2 of the lectures but I am really impressed. Dr. Tuck's visual aids are great and really help me to gain more insight into the topic at hand. He is a good lecturer and I even like his humor! I also like the "little book" that accompanies the course, so i can read-up on the lecture material before I actually watch the video.
Date published: 2019-09-09
Rated 5 out of 5 by from My Kind of TC Course This course is what TC courses should be. Fun to watch, educational, and easy to really get into. I like courses that use extensive visual elements and really cone down on a single topic with information not readily available elsewhere. Dr Tuck’s enthusiasm for his subject is contagious! His photos are excellent and maps, etc. easy to understand. A great course.
Date published: 2019-07-10
Rated 3 out of 5 by from Good info. I've been watching just one lecture at a time because they are putting me to sleep. The info is great though. His coverage feels like it's very thorough... at least for my purposes. His method is well thought out to provide a multi-layer understanding of the culture/history of the Bay of Naples. I just wish it was a little more dynamic. Hindsight, I would have ordered the audio... not sure the visuals add much value.
Date published: 2019-05-28
Rated 3 out of 5 by from Disappointing I've taken quite a few Great Courses, and this is the first that I felt was not up to par. The lectures were slow, and the visual displays were limited and unsatisfying. There just wasn't very much there.
Date published: 2019-05-24
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Pompeii My wife and I had an opportunity to visit Pompeii and the museum in Naples 3 years ago. Although we had a local guide It would have been better for us to have taken this course before we went instead of after. This course gave me a much more complete view of Pompeii and the surrounding area than were able to get from a one day visit. Happily there weren't any pictures of Trump during the presentation.
Date published: 2019-04-15
Rated 5 out of 5 by from An appropriate title. I originally bought this for my daughter who visited Pompeii while on he honeymoon in Italy. I watched it myself before giving it to her and when it went on sale I bought a copy for myself.
Date published: 2019-03-09
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great content for history buffs Presenter has a lot of knowledge in this subject. You can tell the presenter really enjoys this subject, and delivers the course with much enthusiasm. Very detailed accounts of history of area prier to eruption. You feel you really know the people who lived in the area so long ago. Only minor complaint, I would have like to seen a little more detail surrounding actual eruption event. Very good course.
Date published: 2019-01-16
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Very educational I have always been interested in ancient history. Toured Rome last Spring. Loved the photos of the villas and wall painting in this product. Professor knew his subject very well.
Date published: 2019-01-07
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Very instructive and enjoyable A great addition after my visit to Pompeii. I really enjoy it.
Date published: 2018-06-07
Rated 3 out of 5 by from Pompeii: Daily Life .... proved to be lifeless. I found neither the subject matter nor the lecturer, were able to captured my interest. While the historical detail was there, the lecturer failed to bring it to life for me.
Date published: 2018-05-02
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Marvelous course! I really enjoyed this series of lectures by Professor Tuck. Dr. Tuck is extremely knowledgeable about Pompeii and he is an excellent speaker. He makes the city come alive. He is also quite a natty dresser. Love that navy blue and yellow striped tie. I am sure I will take other courses led by Dr. Tuck.
Date published: 2018-04-04
Rated 2 out of 5 by from Pompeii: Daily Life in an Ancient Roman City I cannot believe the other reviewers and I watched the same presentation! I have visited Pompeii and watch every documentary I can find on this subject. What I kept thinking as I watched was "this is why people hate history." Sorry, but it just did not work for me.
Date published: 2018-03-22
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Extensive information! I am a docent touring the traveling Pompeii exhibit so I needed lots of knowledge fast! Most extensive information I have found to date. Loved Dr. Tuck
Date published: 2018-01-13
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Pompeii I haven't finished this yet but so far I have really enjoyed it. I have been to Pompeii & really enjoyed the visit. I am enjoying the video & look forward to finishing it. (Have to schedule viewing with time my wife has available to watch with me)
Date published: 2017-12-14
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Very engaging. Visited Pompeii a couple of years ago and only wish I had viewed this course first. Professor Tuck was knowledgeable and enthusiastic about the topic. You could tell he was still fascinated by the discoveries and information that the excavation of Pompeii exposed. An excellent course!
Date published: 2017-11-15
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Makes the past come alive Although this course can be found on Great Courses Plus, it’s worth getting for your collection. After one lecture, I knew it was a winner and just ordered the DVDs. I think this topic should appeal to those who have visited or plan to go to Pompeii. And if you happen to live vicariously in comfortable armchairs, then this is for you, too. This was a great course, with in-depth lectures covering Pompeii’s history, geography, art, religion, daily life, sporting events, housing, etc. The 24 lectures cover far more than the eruption of Mt Vesuvius. Each lecture begins with a brief preview and ends with a succinct summary. The 24 lectures cover much more than the eruption of Mt Vesuvius. The liberal use of graphics was very helpful. There are so many street maps, pictures and images of murals and floors, depictions of house layouts and courtyards, videos from drone flyovers, Professor Tuck’s personal pictures, etc. Professor Tuck’s presentation is really good. He comes across as a natural speaker and frequently throws in witty anecdotes and opinions. These asides only take 5-10 seconds. I enjoy this kind of personalized presentation because I feel like you really get to know the speaker as your own private teacher.
Date published: 2017-10-18
Rated 5 out of 5 by from I really like Tuck and this course is his best I think Tuck, Harl, and Hale are the top three professors of ancient history in The Great Courses universe. I like Tuck's presentation style - I find it honest and sincere. Some people think that he rambles a bit - but I like the extra information I am a huge fan of Ancient History and can be a tough critic But I find Hale's courses on Pompeii and Rome to be both outstanding
Date published: 2017-07-28
Rated 3 out of 5 by from I really enjoy Roman history, but had a hard time finishing this course. I felt like the lectures were not well organized. Some information presented in the one lecture would have fit better in other lectures or was repeated multiple lectures. This makes the names of the lectures somewhat misleading. Other portions of the lectures dragged on and on and seemed to have no point. I felt a lot more information could have been covered in greater detail in 24 lectures than was presented. There were many recent discoveries and interesting facts about Pompeii that were not presented, but could have with better organization. There were some minor factual errors and mispronunciations, which most people will probably not notice, but I found very distracting. Despite these shortcomings I enjoyed this course and feel like I learned a great deal.
Date published: 2017-07-22
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Classic Liberal Arts Instruction This course caught my eye for a couple of reasons; and in particular because it didn't focus purely on political leaders or military history. The main theme of the course centers on the people of Pompeii. With each of professor Tuck's lectures I became more engaged as I developed an understanding of the parallels and contrasts between the modern world and the ancient one. The topics selected for the course and visual aids built a fascinating introduction for Pompeii that is fascinating, accessible, and relatable. My only disappointment is that there isn't a Pompeii 201 available through Great Courses.
Date published: 2017-07-03
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Lots of illustrations? I enjoyed this course immensely! Packed full of information that personalizes life in Pompeii, it covered the routines and practices of the people who lived there -- slaves, merchants, elected officials. Of all the Great courses I've taken, this one has the best visual material -- many photographs, depictions, illustrations, charts, and maps, even animated pieces. There is also a rich use of quotations from contemporaries of that period in history. The instructor is deeply educated in this subject and draws on his knowledge of the Latin language, architecture, art, Roman history, and religion. Thorough, but not boring, easy to understand and listen to, with few witty comments, he shares his enthusiasm about the topic. I feel in some respects that I've been there and can visualize the life of the citizens of Pompeii. This course made Pompeii of the first century a living place in my mind.
Date published: 2017-04-21
Rated 5 out of 5 by from He makes the city come alive. His enthusiasm for the subject more than made up for any lack of polish in his presentation. I did not want this course to end! The fact that this ancient city was 'frozen' in an historical instant and buried under 30 feet of debris has allowed and amazing amount of detail to be recreated. Professor Tuck brings it back to life. The DVD with animation and other advanced graphics is a great way to experience these lectures. I just wish I could ask questions, such as, "Did they have police? Was there much crime? (He mentions servants stationed in the baths to avoid petty theft.) Was there a 'jail'? Is work progressing on the third of the city yet to be excavated?
Date published: 2017-03-28
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Interesting topic, must get a video version I enjoyed the series of lectures over the course of about a week and a half. At first I found the professor to be quite dry, but I adjusted and stuck with it. The visuals are really worth it and the explanations of the life and history of Pompeii really made the course pop. If this is available as an audio only option, don't do it. You need to visuals to understand and appreciate the content of this course!
Date published: 2017-03-02
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great tour of ancient Pompeii! I greatly enjoyed visiting Pompeii last October with a guide on a 2.5 hour tour. I bought this course, shortly after returning home, to learn more about Vesuvius and Pompeii. This course exceeded my expectations. Almost immediately, I found myself wishing I could return and see the city again. I only wish I viewed this course before my visit. I really enjoyed how Dr. Tuck brought to life the people of this ancient city.
Date published: 2017-02-07
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