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Roman, Republican or Early Imperial Relief of a seated poet (Menander) with masks of New Comedy, 1st century B.C. – early 1st century A.D. White marble, probably Italian

Roman, Republican or Early Imperial Relief of a seated poet (Menander) with masks of New Comedy, 1st century B.C. – early 1st century A.D. White marble, probably Italian

Marble mask of Pan, 1st century A.D. Roman. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. The Bothmer Purchase Fund, 2002 (2002.284) #mustache #movember

Marble mask of Pan, 1st century A.D. Roman. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. The Bothmer Purchase Fund, 2002 (2002.284) #mustache #movember

Marble relief of poet.Roman 180-200 CE Phrygiam marble,part of front of columnar  sarcophagus from Gardens of Pompei.The poet reads from scroll to Thalia,the Muse Comedy. British Museum

Marble relief of poet.Roman 180-200 CE Phrygiam marble,part of front of columnar sarcophagus from Gardens of Pompei.The poet reads from scroll to Thalia,the Muse Comedy. British Museum

Roman Emporer Nero and his mother, Empress Agrippina. Examples tunics.

What Did Ancient Greeks and Romans Wear?

Characters in Roman Comedy sometimes use—and sometimes abuse—an altar during the course of a play. At the end of Plautus' Mostellaria ("The Haunted House") the rascally slave Tranio flees to an altar as a refuge from his enraged master Theopropides who is threatening to beat him. The altar functions as a sort of asylum saving the slave from punishment.

Characters in Roman Comedy sometimes use—and sometimes abuse—an altar during the course of a play. At the end of Plautus' Mostellaria ("The Haunted House") the rascally slave Tranio flees to an altar as a refuge from his enraged master Theopropides who is threatening to beat him. The altar functions as a sort of asylum saving the slave from punishment.

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