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Villa rustica

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Villa rustica

Villa rustica (countryside villa) was the term used by the ancient Romans to denote a villa set in the open countryside, often as the hub of a large agricultural estate (latifundium). The adjective rusticum was used to distinguish it from an urban or resort villa. The villa rustica would thus serve both as a residence of the landowner and his family (and retainers) and also as a farm management centre. It would often comprise separate buildings to accommodate farm labourers and sheds and barns for animals and crops.[1][2][3][4][5] In modern British archaeology, a villa rustica is commonly (and misleadingly) referred to simply as a "Roman villa".

The villa rustica's design differed depending on the architect, but usually it consisted of three parts; the urbana (main house), agricultural center and the rusticana (farm area).

List of Villae rusticae

Model of a Roman Villa Rustica. The remains of villas of this type have been found in the vicinity of Valjevo, Serbia.

Bulgaria

France

Germany

Wurmlingen
Villa rustica, Haselburg at Höchst i. Odw., Hypocaust of the main building
Eschweiler

Baden-Württemberg

Bavaria

Hesse

Northrhine-Westphalia

Rheinland-Palatine

Ceiling painting at the Roman villa of Bad Neuenahr-Ahrweiler

Saarland

Boscoreale villa

Italy

Portugal

Switzerland

Aargau

Basel-Landschaft

Genf

Jura

Solothurn

Waadt

Zürich

Turkey

United Kingdom

References

  1. ^ Annalia Marzano: Roman villas in central Italy: a social and economic history. Brill 2007, ISBN 978-90-04-16037-8 (restricted online copy at Google Books)
  2. ^ Alfred Frazer: The Roman villa: villa urbana. UPenn Museum of Archaeology 1998, ISBN 978-0-924171-59-8 (restricted online copy at Google Books)
  3. ^ Alexander Gordon McKay: Houses, villas, and palaces in the Roman world . JHU Press 1998, ISBN 978-0-8018-5904-5 (restricted online copy at Google Books)
  4. ^ John T. Smith: Roman Villas. A Study in Social Structure. Routledge, London, 1997. ISBN 0-415-16719-1
  5. ^ John Percival: The Roman Villa. A Historical Introduction. Batsford, London, 1988 (Paperback)
  6. ^ Die Römer am Wolfartsberg. (Heimatblätter des Heimat- und Kulturvereines Haueneberstein e.V., Nr. 3). haueneberstein.de
  7. ^ eigeltingia.de
  8. ^ Gerhard Hoffmann: Spuren früher Zeiten – Funde und Fundstätten im Landkreis Rastatt. Eine Materialkunde zur Vor und Frühgeschichte. Bestandsaufnahme und Dokumentation. (Sonderveröffentlichungen des Kreisarchivs Rastatt, Band 5). Verlag Regionalkultur, Ubstadt-Weiher u. a. 2007, ISBN 978-3-89735-495-1. (Abstract)
  9. ^ gastgeber-hessen.de
  10. ^ ka.stadtwiki.net
  11. ^ archaeologie-bw.de
  12. ^ muehlacker.de
  13. ^ nagold.de
  14. ^ naturparkschwarzwald.de
  15. ^ archaeologie-bw.de
  16. ^ denkmalpflege-bw.de
  17. ^
  18. ^ kaluwi.de
  19. ^ roemervilla-moeckenlohe.de
  20. ^ altmuehltal.de
  21. ^
  22. ^
  23. ^ morgenweb.de
  24. ^ roemervilla-blankenheim.de
  25. ^ roscheiderhof.de
  26. ^ kuseler-musikantenland.de
  27. ^

External links

  • villa rustica - open-air museum at Hechingen (Germany)
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