Hello everybody and welcome back. Now, we know that just minor areas of the hill were spared by the huge imperial palace. The southwest corner here, where a very old sanctuary was, the northern slope in this area, where the new house of the Vestal Virgins had been built, and where a huge Horreum had been built at the end of the 1st century AD and this part here, we have not mentioned yet. Here was the sanctuary founded inside the house where the first emperor Octavian was born attached to an even older sanctuary where the Curiae Veteres, the district of the early city of Rome were forced to group together as a sign of the foundation of a new political power. Nearby was also the huge fountain indicating the center of this system of the regionis of Augustus. At the end of the first century AD, the speed leading from the fountain here, you can see the archaeological feature up here to the arch of the emperor. Titus was filled in with the porticus following the street on both sides. In the 2nd century AD, behind these particles in-between the sanctuary of the Curiae Veteres and the podium of the 2nd temple here a very narrow long Horreum was built because there was an empty area here. This is what the porticus looks like if you moved from the fountain, the Meta Sudan's up to the arch of the emperor Titus. This is what the Horreum of the 2nd century AD would have looked like. Once again, the monumental fountain, the Meta Sudan's, the sanctuary to the emperor Augustus, the sanctuary of the Coriae Veteres, the Arch of Titus, the street, the porticus of the 1st century AD, and behind these narrow rooms that we can interpret as being shops. In the 3rd century AD, when the emperor Septimius Severus was enlarging the Imperial Palace. The Horreum was transformed like this. You can see the overlay between the gray structure dating back to the 2nd century AD, and the green structures dating back to the 3rd century AD. The building is turned into a three wing building, around the porticus and attached to the slope of the hill. This is what the building would have looked like with small shops, accessible from the inner court, larger shops, accessible from the porticus, and two large rooms here and here. In the 4th century AD, something changed. The Horreum was abandoned, and something new was created inside it. A hole here with this area, and a small fountain inside, a small porticus here with this room on this side, on that side, plus a new room with the heating system. It was a very warm room. Here, we can see this whole with these two columns and the fountain here, and the porticus here with this area here. You can see once again, the fountain in the middle and the room here with the heating system here. This building has been turned into a house a private residence. This is one of the few late antique residences we see in Rome. It may be the only one at the moment known from the Palatine. The structure of the Severan building, or the 3rd century AD building is still there, but it's upgraded with heating rooms, a small bath, once again here, and rooms in the previous courtyard to host people. This was actually a stibadium a dining room where the people could have their dinner laying in this area here. In front of them was a well accessible from a staircase here. It's function is not so clear at the moment. You can see here once again, above. We see the same combination, we're seeing in the imperial palace above. A private part, a public part, a leisure sector of the house, but of course on a smaller scale. The nobleman of Rome were crowding around the emperor's seat, even if as time goes by, the emperor would not be staying in Rome for long. But the Palatine stayed the most important hill of Rome because it was there that the seat of the power of Rome was itself. A few minor houses were scattered there. We have a few remains along the east slope, but it is not possible at the moment to have a clear idea of the structures which we'll see in a while, how the special house, the house of the Vestal Virgins is upgraded once again at this time. Thank you very much.