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worlds' richest in findings of the Greco-Roman civilization. The National Museum of Peireus has a rich collection of pottery, based mainly on the findings of a wreck of a sunk trade ship that carriedneoattic marble panels, destined to decorate some opulent building in Rome. 2nd c CE. This finding witnesses the importance of Athens being rather an ally than an occupied city that owed a large part of its glory to tourism and academic life. Piraeus shared this prosperity, being the port for the important commerce of the neoattic artistic production. Local artisans produced replicas and variations of classical works for various decorative uses, such as statues, reliefs, vessels. The study of the Beneficiary was supplemented by the creation of a google map on which the monuments and the sites to which we refer to are indicated with “pins”. The blue pins are for the Hellenistic times and the red ones stand for the roman times. The “pins” content brief information and pictures for the site. Each project partner contributed and completed this map with its own “pins”. The link for this interactive map is the following. b29&ie=UTF8&ll=38.030786,23.972168&spn=9.219883,16.853027&t=h&z=6&vpsrc=6 12 Project Partner 1, Institute for Balkan Studies (Greece), contributed with a detailed reference to personnalities from Historiography like Arrian and Plutarch, from Geography like Claudius Ptolemy, Pausanias and Strabo. These personnalities are chosen because of their works refering to Greece and mainly because they have lived and worked into the territory. The research of Project Partner 1 continues with an indicative recording of phrases – loans from Latin such as the names of months, home items, names of food, writing articles, and daily life expressions. Some stereotyped expressions from latin which have gained special importance and are widely used, such as mea culpa, de facto casus belli etc. Each phrase is commented and documented. The next topic is dealing with customs and morals that were established in the hellenistic and roman era, such as the enrichment of the local cults with imported deities, customs concerning the wedding ceremonies, those of birth and baptism before Zeus and the naming after the grandparents. Of course the burial customs, such as the funeral and the banquets, the tombs and the decorations of the necropolis are to be mentioned, mainly as a document of the shared beliefs about the life after. It

Final study of CulMe-WeOnCT project