WEIGHT: 64 kg
Services: Travel Companion, Domination (giving), Pole Dancing, Massage classic, Tantric
This article will examine both literary and archaeological evidence in order to determine in what sort of cultural context urban Roman prostitutes of the first several centuries CE might have worked. Through a set of case studies of possible brothel sites in Pompeii, Ephesus, Ostia, Dougga, and Scythopolis, as well as a review of the surviving literary descriptions, we can further illuminate Roman attitudes towards prostitutes and how they functioned in Roman society.
Since brothels are the best archaeological evidence of sex work in areas where graffiti have not survived, this article will primarily concentrate on using brothels as a means of establishing the prominence of prostitutes in the urban environment. This research hasn't been cited in any other publications. Water for Roman Brothels: This paper discusses the passage in Cic. With reference to a speech complaining that Roman brothels were using water, given by Caelius Rufus in 50 B.
Cicero "Pro Caelio" 34 Again-Addendum. This note supplements an earlier one on the interpretation of the same passage Cicero Pro Caelio 34 by drawing attention to another connection between water and sex, the existence of a special class of slaves called aquarioli who carried water for prostitutes. Le pitture erotiche delle Terme Suburbane a Pompei.