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What Happened The Day Pompeii Died? | Lost World Of Pompeii | Timeline

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The Day Vesuvius Erupted | Lost World Of Pompeii | Timeline

Since Mount Vesuvius erupted in 79 AD, burying the city of Pompeii, it has been frozen in time. But now, more secrets behind the ancient Roman city are being revealed with the help of new technologies in Science Channel’s Lost World Of Pompeii Pompeii is a delicately conserved attraction that is under constant threat from the wears and tear of extensive tourism, the specter of landslides and the possibility of another devastating eruption from Mount Vesuvius.

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The 79 AD Pompeii Volcano Eruption | Destruction on the Last Day of Pompeii | Lost City of Pompeii

The Pompeii volcano eruption in 79 AD is one the most unusual events in history. It happened near the lost city of Pompeii on 24 August 79 AD was the fateful incident that the world will never forget. How exactly did things happen the day the volcano from Mount Vesuvius erupted unexpectedly on the lost city of Pompeii in Italy and buried it under tons of volcanic ash - this video takes you through the day hour by hour detail of the incident that made Pompeii famous in history, how it got destroyed and all its citizens turned to stone bodies. What really happened when in 79 AD, the volcano finally erupted.

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2:07 - 10 am (24 Aug 79 AD)
2:18 - 12 noon (24 Aug 79 AD)
4:15 - 5 pm (24 Aug 79 AD)
5:21 - 7:30 pm (24 Aug 79 AD)
6:02 - 10 pm (24 Aug 79 AD)
6:40 - 1 am (25 Aug 79 AD)
7:07 - 3 am (25 Aug 79 AD)
7:21 - 8 am (25 Aug 79 AD)

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The Worst Part Of Pompeii's Destruction Isn't What You Think

You might be forgiven for thinking that the most disturbing part of the eruption of Mount Vesuvius in 79 A.D. was the sheer suddenness of Pompeii’s destruction. But while the town’s destruction was unspeakably tragic, the speed at which it happened wasn’t nearly the worst thing about it.

Two festivals happening in the town at the same time meant the tragedy at Pompeii ended up so much worse than it should have been. According to the book Pompeii: An Archaeological Guide, the Pompeians were in the middle of a multi-day celebration in honor of the emperor Augustus. Known today as the first emperor of the Roman Empire, Augustus had passed 65 years earlier and had just been made a god — as well as having the month of August named after him. Pompeii’s streets were filled with public celebrations including street musicians, fortune tellers, plays, and athletic events. Many of those performers and athletes came from outside Pompeii to take part in the event, as did the visitors and tourists who came to see them. We can't know exactly how many extra people were in the town at the time of its destruction, but it is certainly a lot more lives were lost than might have happened if the eruption had happened a month later.

Even worse, the day before the eruption was Vulcanalia, the festival of the god Vulcan — otherwise known as the god of fire and volcanoes. It wasn't so much that the people of Pompeii didn't get a warning that Mount Vesuvius was going to erupt, because there definitely would have been smoke, small earthquakes, and loud rumblings at the very least. It was more that, because of Vulcanalia, they would have interpreted these signs as good omens from the god rather than warnings to get out of Dodge. As far as the townspeople cared, these warnings were simply signs that Vulcan was busy at his forge inside Mount Vesuvius, perfectly happy that everyone was celebrating his special day.

Watch the video to lean why the worst part of Pompeii's destruction isn't what you think.

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Unheeded | 0:16
Weird weather | 1:47
Frozen in time | 3:05
Screaming death | 4:33
Beyond Pompeii | 5:49
Defiled | 6:57
Neglect | 8:18
The future | 9:40
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Geography Lesson: Pompeii Volcano Eruption | Twig

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In 79 AD, Pompeii was a thriving Roman city. Little did the people know that nearby Mount Vesuvius was about to erupt, destroying the entire city and encasing it in ash for nearly 1500 years.

Watch this video to find out more about what happened when Mount Vesuvius erupted, and learn terms like pyroclastic surge, pumice and asphyxiation.

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How The Volcanic Eruption Turned People Into Stone - Pompeii

The town of Pompeii was a pleasant place to live for ancient Romans, but all that changed when Mount Vesuvius let out a violent eruption and wiped out the entire town, but leaving behind some creepy artifacts of the former citizens. In today's incredible video we're bringing you back to Pompeii just before the violent volcanic eruption of the Mount Vesuvius volcano.

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What Happened with Pompeii? | Lost World Of Pompeii

The tragic eruption and the lost city of Pompeii have left a deep mark in modern history. For centuries after the deadly eruption, Pompeii was buried and forgotten by humankind, but the remains of the city were kept perfectly preserved, and today they provide us many with fascinating facts about the ancient civilization of Pompeii and the secrets of Mount Vesuvius.

The Lost City of Pompeii



Adventurer and Angry Planet TV show host, George Kourounis visits the ancient city of Pompeii in the shadow of Mount Vesuvius. The city was buried in volcanic ash after a huge eruption of the volcano in 79 A.D.

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This city was buried ALIVE - Pompeii TODAY

This is Pompeii Italy today. Pompeii was an ancient roman city that was burried during the fateful volcanic eruption of Mount Vesuvius in 79AD. Our next Italy travel vlog will take us from Naples Italy down to the Amalfi Coast. Get started today with:​

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The Towns That Suffered A Fate Worse Than Pompeii | The Other Pompeii | Absolute History

Professor Andrew Wallace-Hadrill presents a documentary following the scientific investigation that aims to lift the lid on what life was like in the small Roman town of Herculaneum, moments before it was destroyed by a volcanic erruption.

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Secrets of Pompeii Finally Revealed - Episode 1 | Destroyed Civilizations

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In 16th century scientists discovered a mysterious letter in Europe, The letter was from an ancient traveller who had left his hometown and while on returning back witnesses an terrifying event from the mountain.

Pompeii was a large Roman town in the Italian region of Campania which was completely buried in volcanic ash following the eruption of nearby Mt. Vesuvius in 79 CE.

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Pompeii Before and After

A short clip of my trip to Pompeii in 2010. Some of the photos I attempted to reconstruct the scene as it could have been as I see and imagine. Thanks for viewing! See more on my site at ancientvine.com

The first reconstruction was the Forum of Pompeii facing the Temple of Jupiter.
The second was a thermopolia.
Third was a roman domus
Fourth a bakery
And Lastly, the Temple of Augustus.

Rise and Fall of Pompeii | History Documentary

A look into Pompeii through the ages.

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Pliny the Younger’s letters about the Eruption of Mount Vesuvius













where the Pompeii refugees when


How did the people of Pompeii die?

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How did the people of Pompeii die? Christine Sullivan, Senior Editor at World Book Encyclopedia, discusses how the people of Pompeii died and discusses life in the ancient Roman city and the aftermath of the eruption of Mount Vesuvius in A.D. 79.

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Videos are produced and directed by Jennifer Parello for World Book Encyclopedia.

Pompeii: The Flames of the End

Life is sweet, if you are not a slave, if you are a Roman Citizen. The Empire extends from Spain to the Black Sea, from Britannia to Egypt. After the year of four emperors, 69 CE, Rome has been under the firm and stable rule of Emperor Vespasian for ten years. The Emperor has just started building the Flavian Amphitheatre, which will be known as Colosseum.
For the moment, you are content with your own local gladiatorial shows in an Arena that can sit half the population of your rich and beautiful town.

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Tutankhamun's Treasures (Full Episode) | Lost Treasures of Egypt

New technology reveals why Tutankhamun’s tomb remained hidden in the Valley of the Kings, Tut’s treasures take a once-in-a-lifetime journey and archaeologists open a 4,000-year-old tomb.

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Pompeii lost city, Campania - Italy

Pompeii was an ancient Roman town-city near modern Naples, in the Campania region of Italy, in the territory of the commune of Pompeii. Pompeii, along with Herculaneum and many villas in the surrounding area, was mostly destroyed and buried under 4 to 6 m (13 to 20 ft) of volcanic ash and pumice in the eruption of Mount Vesuvius in 79 AD.

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Lost World of the Maya (Full Episode) | National Geographic

The Maya - their soaring pyramids, monumental cities and mythical mastery of astronomy and mathematics have captured our imaginations and spurred generations of explorers into the jungles of Central America on a quest to understand them. Lost World of the Maya surveys their dramatic rise to prominence in the 'pre-classic era' of the Maya as well as new evidence of the collapse of their civilization in the 800-900's AD. Want even more Maya? Try Lost Treasures of the Maya on Disney+

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What Really Happened in Pompeii

???? What really happened in the final days of Pompeii? Here's the full story of the volcano Mount Vesuvius and how a coincidental celebration to the gods doomed the city.
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Animated Video - History in a Minute - Pompeii

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Pompeii 1-day Tour - What to see in Italy's Roman ruins - Mini-documentary

This is what you might see during a one-day (7-hour) tour of Pompeii's Roman ruins in Italy. Note - The city is huge. You won't see everything in a day and some areas are usually closed for conservation.

Be sure to also check out part 2 - the Herculaneum tour (7m56s):


My video of what to see in Sorrento is here (6m16s):


And here's my short film about a day on Capri (3m34s):


This is my Positano Day Trip film (3m10s):


About this Pompeii mini-documentary:
Pompeii was an ancient Roman city near Naples, in Italy. It was mostly destroyed and buried under 4 to 6 meters of volcanic ash and pumice in the eruption of Mount Vesuvius in 79 AD.
Today it’s some distance inland, but in ancient times was nearer to the coast. Pompeii is about 10 km away from Mount Vesuvius and covered a total of about 66 hectares.
About two thirds of the city has been uncovered.

The film features the ancient theatres and amphitheatre, streets and homes, bars and baths of ancient Pompeii.

The film ends at the Garden of the Fugitives, where there are casts of victims who died while attempting to flee and were then buried by volcanic ash and pumice.

Film by Deanna Allison.

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