512 Route 64. FLORENCE. d. Museo
Room IV. Volsinii (Orvieto and Bohena, to which the community
was transferred after the destruction of the mother-town in B.C. 280). In
the middle, stele with inscription.
The cabinets by the rear-wall bold
the contents of three graves: to the
right, large bronze urn ;in the middle,
remains of an ivory casket, vase with
Bi ~~ i----~rt the feats of Theaeus by the Athen-
/ xi 1 ian painter Kachrylion, the oldest
fri r/r cLítl o \---i Panathenseic prize amphora but one
' -v- (Athena and youth with fillet); to the
left, bronze armour. — To the right
of the window, fine mould for acio-
teria (adjacent a plaster-cast).
Rooin V. Cortona and Arezzo.
To the left of the entrance, vases
from Cortona. — To the right of
the entrance, fragments of red-glazed
pottery (Aretine vases); two perfect
vases and two moulds in the glass
case in front of the window (dance
and banquet). — To the left of the
entrance, four bronze candelabra.
Room VI. Clusium (Chiusi). En¬
trance-wall: cinerary urns with por-
trait-like heads. To the left are
two very realistic tomb-statuettes of
women. — The glass-case in front
of the window contains death-masks
of clay and bronze. — Rear-wall:
two large urns, one with a man
and woman (with gold ornaments),
the other with a man and a winged
Parca; between, chair with urn and
table of bronze, vases, etc., from a
Room VII. Vases from Clusium.
The vases of black clay (bucchero)
the Room of the Bucchero Vases on
figures are mostly importations from
Greece. — We return to R. V and pass thence to the left into —
Room VIII. Luna (Luni; p. 119). By the side-wall, remains of three
temple pediments in terracotta (to the right and in the centre, groups of
gods; to the left, Destruction of the Niobidse), of the 2nd cent. B.C.
Room IX. Falerii (Civitá Castellana). To the right, archaic vases
and bronzes down to the 5th cent. B.C; to the left, of the 4th and
3rd cent. B.C When this and the following rooms are closed, the keys may
be obtained at the director s office. — The corridor leads to the left to —
Room X. Tuscania (Toscanella). Sarcophagus-figures. By the en¬
trance: tomb-statue of a woman.
Room XI. Visentia (Bisenzio). Vases and bronzes.
Room XII. Telamón (Talamone). Opposite the entrance, remains of a
temple-pediment of terracotta (Amphiaraus and Adrastus). In the middle,
good replica of an archaic statuette of Artemis at Naples (east to the left).
— We return through R. IX to —
Room XIII. Tarquinii (Corneto). By the walls, slabs with reliefs
resembling metal-work. — In the middle, sarcophagus, with banquets on
the sides and genii on the ends.
Room XIV. Vulci. In the middle, sculptures from the tombs of
Vulci. — Left end: remains of a terracotta pediment, with a relief of
Dionysus and Ariadne (comp. the urn to the left). — In the wall-cases:
remains from other necropoles in the district of Vulci. — We now pass
through the small court into the large court.
Via. d.e.lLa Pcrffola,
oí native manufacture (comp.
lst floor); those with painted