The necropolis belonging to the Statii family, dating back to the Flavians (70-80 AD), is particularly rich in embellishments. The Stati family was among the most impotrant families in Aquileia.
A very typical feature of the graveyard is the low dividing walls separating off the five burial areas, each the property of different families.
It goes for the important and rich families of that times.
Roman Burial Ground offers a revealing insight into Roman funeral customs between the 1st and 4th century AD. This period marks the transition from cremation (cinerary urns, altars) to burial (sacrophagi), the latter becoming much more widespread from the begining of the 2nd century.
Another tombstone which is unique among the others in this graveyard. According to its proportions, it belonged to an important member of the local society.
Tobmstone with the bass relief of beautifuly made vase, there must be some meaning of it but unfortunately I couldn't find out nothing about.
Another detail of the graveyard, the statue made of stone which was decapitated, probably by those coloquialy called barbarians or uncivilized.