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Bill Thayer

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Key to Roman road clickmaps on this site

Large Schematics


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As much as possible, schematics and maps of Roman roads on this site give only the ancient placenames; but if I don't know them, then modern names are shown in brackets. The more important the place in Roman times, of course, the larger it's shown on the map. Round dots indicate towns; small hash-marks in the road indicate isolated remains.

Blue placenames represent places on the road with Roman remains, but for which I have no site (yet).

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Red placenames link to pages about that place in relation to the road, which may or may not be the main page for that place.

In the map above, for example, Forum Flaminii links to the main page for the town of S. Giovanni Profiamma, but Roma links to a special page on the Via Flaminia from the Forum to the Milvian Bridge.

As elsewhere on this site, offsite links are few and shown in italics; in addition, on these clickmaps, they are shown in orange to distinguish them even more clearly from onsite links.

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Sections of the actual road drawn in red link to detailed pages about that small section: usually because I walked it and photographed a number of smaller sites.

In the map above, for example, the red stretch from Mevania to Forum Flaminii links to a special page with a more detailed map (used below as the example for the next level down).

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When shown in red, connecting roads link to the main page for that road, or to an appropriate subpage.

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Green items may be linked to a general bibliography; and as elsewhere on this site, indicates a specific bibliography.

In the map above, for example, the linked page on Mevania will include a Roman bibliography of that town.

Detailed Schematics (the example used is a section of the Via Flaminia above)


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In addition to the types of information also conveyed on the larger maps, each "stop" along the road is tagged with a red number keyed to the main page for that section; plus a summary description given in black. Parentheses indicate the modern use or incorporation of the Roman remains: in the example here, the bridge was (or may have been) Roman, but the farmhouse is post-Roman, incorporating Roman stone from an unknown source.


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	An inactive area of this clickmap. If you click here, you will stay exactly where you are. 
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	An inactive area of this clickmap. If you click here, you will stay exactly where you are. 
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	An inactive area of this clickmap. If you click here, you will stay exactly where you are. 
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	An inactive area of this clickmap. If you click here, you will stay exactly where you are. 
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	An inactive area of this clickmap. If you click here, you will stay exactly where you are. 
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	An inactive area of this clickmap. If you click here, you will stay exactly where you are. 
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	An inactive area of this clickmap. If you click here, you will stay exactly where you are.


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Page updated: 16 Apr 98