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ROMAN SHADE PARTS : SHADE PARTS


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Roman Shade Parts





roman shade parts






    roman shade
  • (Roman Shades) Drawn up from the bottom by means of cords and rings, these shades create horizontal folds when raised. A roman shade panel is flat when lowered and covers the window glass completely.

  • UpA fabric shade that folds up accordion-style from the bottom, usually operated by lift cord.

  • A tailored fabric window shade that folds sideways. Find





    parts
  • the local environment; "he hasn't been seen around these parts in years"

  • (of two things) Move away from each other

  • Cause to divide or move apart, leaving a central space

  • (part) something determined in relation to something that includes it; "he wanted to feel a part of something bigger than himself"; "I read a portion of the manuscript"; "the smaller component is hard to reach"; "the animal constituent of plankton"

  • Divide to leave a central space

  • (part) separate: go one's own way; move apart; "The friends separated after the party"











Roman Baelo Claudia




Roman Baelo Claudia





Baelo Claudia is the name of an ancient Roman town, located 22 km outside of Tarifa, near the village of Bolonia, in southern Spain. Lying on the shores of the Straits of Gibraltar, the town was originally a fishing village and trade link when it was settled some 2,000 years ago. Although prosperous at the time of Emperor Claudius, it went into a decline hastened by earthquakes, and was abandoned by the 6th century.
Baelo Claudia is situated on the northern shore of the Straits of Gibraltar. The town was founded in the end of the 2nd century BC as a result of trade with North Africa (it was a major port for Tangiers, in Morocco, for example). It is possible that Baelo Claudia had some functions of governmental administration, but tuna fishing, salting, and the production of garum were the primary sources of wealth. The city was eventually successful enough to be granted the title of municipium by Emperor Claudius.
The life of the inhabitants reached its greatest splendor during the 1st century BC and the 2nd century AD. In the middle of the 2nd century, however, the town declined, probably as a result of a major earthquake which wiped out a large part. In addition to such natural disasters, by the 3rd century, the town was beset by hordes of pirates, both Celtic and Barbary. Although it experienced a slight renaissance later in the century, by the 6th century, the town had been abandoned.
Excavations have revealed the most comprehensive remains of a Roman town in the whole of the Iberian Peninsula, with extremely interesting monuments such as the basilica, theatre, market, and the temple of Isis. The spectacular setting in the Straits of Gibraltar National Park allows the visitor to see the coast of Morocco. A modern Visitor Centre showcases many artefacts and has a comprehensive introduction to the site. It also offers parking, shade, toilets, a shop and good views of the sea. Admission is free to citizens of the European Economic Area on production of an ID card.
The archeological site of Baelo Claudia preserves the most representative elements of the typical Roman city. There is a circular protective wall, the main gate, administrative buildings like the curia (local senate), the public archive, the forum, the judicial building, a temple to the Egyptian goddess Isis, as well as temples to Juno, Jupiter, and Minerva. Each god has its own individual temple, instead of one temple dedicated to them collectively; the only other Roman town believed to have a similar arrangement is Sbeitla in Tunisia. In addition, there are remnants of stores, a market, baths, and a theater.
A factory for garum.
Three aqueducts supplied the town with water. There are signs of an industrial zone with the remains of streets, installations for the production of garum, aqueducts, and a sewer system. No other site in the Iberian Peninsula affords such a complete vision of the Roman urban experience. This is the site's main interest to modern visitors, and it can be seen via an impressive path that circles the town.












Évora - Roman Temple / Templo de Diana - Templo Romano #02




Évora - Roman Temple / Templo de Diana - Templo Romano #02





The Roman Temple in Evora is the most known and symbolic historical building of this city, which is classified as World Heritage by the UNESCO. Wrongly considered as a temple dedicated to the Goddess Diana (the goddess of hunt) for several centuries, it is now known to be a temple dedicated to the cult of the Emperor, and was a part of the Roman Acropolis of the city.

Built in the Corinthian style in the first half of the 1st century, during Emperor Augustus rule, this temple was part of a large square known as the “Forum” – the centre of the Roman City. The element “water” must have been of great importance in the design of this area as it was discovered a large “Water Mirror” pool surrounding the temple. A monumental Portico was also part of the temple but it is now totally gone.

Even if nowadays only some columns, and the Podium where they rest are visible, it still stands as one of the best preserved monumental buildings of the Roman Empire in the Iberian Peninsula. This happened because it was reused throughout the last 2000 years as a military tower, as the castle safe-house and even as a municipal butcher.

The current look is dated from the 19th century when the local authorities decided to bring back its original shapes, demolishing all non-roman structures surrounding it like the ones built by the Arabs and during the 15th century.

Using several materials like local granite in the columns, and marble from Estremoz in the capitols and the bases it stands as a great example of the harmony in the use of the different materials available in the region.









roman shade parts







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