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One of the most charming signs of dog life at Roman villas, farms, and military camps across Britain are the pawprints left in drying building tiles. There are dozens of these tiles from Silchester, and hundreds from Roman Britain—perhaps as many as one percent of all the tiles produced there according to Fulford—proof that it is not just modern dogs who stick their paws where they may not belong.
Graeco-Roman-Egyptian Horus, British Museum, London. Horus became very popular during the Roman Empire, in his form as a child, where he was often depicted riding a Goose or Ram (symbols of Thoth and Banebdjed respectively). Since Horus was sometimes identified as Ra, Isis assimilated the mythos of Neith, Ra's mother. We saw this sort of peculiar depiction of Horus in typical Roman clothing, apparently to help Rome integrate Egypt into the empire. [Same image cleaned to show original look].
Located in Mecklenburg-Vorpommern, Schloss Ludwigslust was built in 1724 as a hunting lodge for Prince Christian Ludwig. The prince loved Ludwigslust so much, that it became his residence when he became duke. As the town grew, so did the need for a grander building, and in 1772, building began on a grander Ludwigslust Palace just behind the older hunting lodge.