The cross tomb + tomb 1

Alba, Gallo hamlet (farm-house Campo dei Pei, 1958)
I century AC
The sepulchre – a cremation grave cut – is constituted by eight bricks columns that form together a crossshape structure.
The central space covered by a stone slab housed the cinerary urn and the grave good, of which only few fragments of pottery and bronze have preserved.
Sandstone funeral stele
Alba, Mazzini street (Mall area, 1992)
Early I century AC
Wife and husband’s epitaph. He is a libertus and he owns a Phoenician or Iberian cognomen,
Beliabeus, and a patronymic, Attiolenus, typical of central Italy, probably the residence of his
owners. Her cognomen is Hispanic, Allia, and the patronymic is attested in Bene Vagienna. The
decorations suggest Celtic cults
Sandstone funeral stele
Rodello, hamlet Cascina Nuova (1910)
First half part of the I century AC
Dedication offered by an unknown person to Quintus Caninus, a common name in the ancient
Liguria, who belonged to the Camilia tribus
Funerary inscription on marble slab
Early I century AC
A slab which belonged to a sepulchre of a family composed by the husband, the wife and the son,
who is the one who dedicated this monument. The patronymic of the father and his son is Geminus
and it represents the only one case in Alba Pompeia; indeed, the one of the mother – Vibia – was
very common in the ancient Liguria
Funeral inscription on a marble slab
Early I century AC
The fragment shows probably the cognomen Praesens which is attested also in an inscription from
Augusta Taurinorum (Turin)
Inscription on a marble slab
Early I century AC
The few letters preserved don’t let possible to understand the original destination of the inscription