Rudiments of ancient architecture, containing an historical account of the five orders, with their proportions, and examples of each from antiques also, extracts from Vitruvius, Pliny, &c. relative to the buildings of the ancients — London, 1810 (4. Aufl.)

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room), separated by a space, having a co-
vering of wood work, which collects and
distributes the vapour to the room, in sa-
lubrious temperament. The remainder of
this wing is allotted to my servants and
slaves; yet, is generally sufficiently neat
for visitors.

On the right side of the triclinium, is a
most elegant cubiculum, with another large
cubiculum, or moderate ccenatio, (common
eating, or supper room), which receives
light, both from the sun and the sea; after
this, is a cubiculum, with a procoston, (ser-
vants room), for height, a summer, but
for shelter, a winter apartment; being
skreened from all winds: a wall only sepa-
rates another cubiculum, with a procceton.
There you enter the spacious and exten-
sive cella frigidaria of the bath; against
the walls of which, are two projecting
baptisteria, sufficiently large to swim in;
joining to this, is the unctuarium, the hypo-
caustum, andpropnigeon of the baths; and
two other cells, more elegant than sump-
tuous. Skilfully contrived, adjoins the
callida piscina, (warm bath), where those
who swim, enjoy a view of the sea: not
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