- The discovery of huge structures for two women and three children during their escape from the volcano Vesuvius in 79 AD

The discovery of huge structures for two women and three children during their escape from the volcano Vesuvius in 79 AD

Scientists discovered huge intact skeletons of two women and three children gathered in a small room, showing their attempt to escape the eruption of the Vesuvius volcano in the Italian city of Pompeii in 79 AD. 
The researchers said they were looking for safety in a small room, but either crushed the ceiling or burned the volcano. 
"The discovery," as the researchers called it, is not the first of its kind. The discovery of the house in recent weeks has led to the discovery of

some frescoes and other inscriptions believed to be volcanic. 
"This is a terrible but very important discovery of history," Massimo Osana , The director of Pompeii archaeological site, for serious discovery, told ANSA news agency, Wednesday, that the skeletons are still intact, despite having been in the house for centuries.
Historians say it chronicles the volcanic eruption that destroyed the ancient Roman city of Pompey, possibly two months later than previously thought. Historians date the disaster to 79 August, but excavations at the vast site in southern Italy have found written inscriptions On a wall bearing the date of October 17, and explained that the inscriptions came from an area in a house was apparently being renovated before the explosion of Mount Vizov nearby, where buried Pompei under the cover of thick ash and rocks. 
"Coal writing and the crisp place could not last long, so it is likely that it was written in October 79 AD," says Massimo, president of Pompei. 
"It is very likely that it will date back to October of AD 79, specifically to a week before the great disaster that occurred in accordance with this hypothesis on Oct. 24," the archaeological team said in a statement.
"We may rewrite the history books because we are back in the second half of October," said Italian Minister of Culture Alberto Bonisoli, adding that a column of smoke rose from the volcano and made The cities around him were black, and people were screaming and crying. Then, as the ash and the puffs fell for several hours, and as the rush continued for about 24 hours, the first lava flows began in the middle of the night, causing the volcano to collapse.
"Glaciers of ash, rocks and poisonous gases raced on the side of the volcano at a speed of 199 kilometers per hour, burying the victims and remnants of daily life, killing hundreds of refugees who were sheltering in a beachfront area in Herculaneum, holding jewelery and money, While people were fleeing Pompeii or hiding in their homes. "

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