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There probably isn't a person on the planet who hasn't heard of Pompeii.
While Pompeii is more famous, the city of Herculaneum was also destroyed in the same eruption, but buried under Vesuvius's spew of ash in successive waves that coated and preserved the city and its contents.
The second largest amphitheater in Italy after Rome's famed colosseum is the hulking shell in Santa Maria Capua Vetere.
Close to the center of Naples but a world away from the traffic and noise are these unique archeological parks, parts of them are completely underwater!
Oplontis used to be a thriving fishermen's village at the foot of Mount Vesuvius, set into the charming inlet of the Gulf of Parthenope.
In terms of dimensions, the Flavian Amphitheatre in Pozzuoli is the third Roman amphitheatre in Italy, after the Colosseum in Rome and the Campanian Amphitheatre of Santa Maria Capua Vetere.
An unremarkable facade and doorway in Salerno's historic center hides an archeological wonderland.
The edifice known as "Temple of Serapis", in virtue of the the discovery of a statue representing the Egyptian god during the XVIII century, was actually a public market (called Macellum in ancient times), located at the centre of the commercial city-quarter.
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