ถนนทุกสายมุ่งสู่กรุงโรม Roman roads

 

The Roman empire in the time of Hadrian (ruled 117-38 AD), showing the network of main Roman roads.

 

The Roman roads were roads built by the Roman empire, intended for swift transport of material from one location to another, for cattle, vehicles, or any similar traffic along the path. They were essential for the growth of the Roman Empire.[1] Roman roads enabled the Romans to move armies and trade goods and to communicate news.[2] The Roman road system spanned more than 400,000km of roads, including over 80,500km of paved roads.

The Romans became adept at constructing roads,[6] which they called viae.[7] They were intended for carrying material from one location to another. It was permitted to walk or pass and drive cattle, vehicles, or traffic of any description along the path.

Examples of Roman Milestones

Rome, Campidoglio: the Miliarium (milestone), point of departure of the consular roads by Lalupa

Potaissa Napoca Miliarium (Ceausescu era replica of Aiton, Cluj Miliarum, discovered in 1758 ,cohors I hispanorum miliaria, Romania)

Remains of the miliarium aureum in the Roman Forum

A provincial roman milestone, at Alto Rabagão, Portugal (road from Bracara Augusta to Asturias)

A Roman street in Pompeii

 

 
สมัยอาณาจักรโรมันโบราณกล่าวกันว่า "ถนนทุกสายมุ่งหน้าสู่โรม"
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ส่วนมากคงเดินเท้าวันละ 30 กม.
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