The Domus of Sirico in Pompeii stands out as a captivating piece in the vast archaeological and historical mosaic of the city buried by the eruption of Vesuvius in 79 A.D.

This residence, once belonging to Pompeii's political and commercial elite, warmly welcomed Sirico's supporters daily, greeted by the inscription "SALVE LUCRU" (Welcome, money!) at the entrance.

Uncovered between 1851 and 1873, the house is noted for its extraordinary merging of two residential units, one accessed from Via Stabiana and the other from Vicolo del Lupanare, indicating a period when the property was undergoing a complete decorative renovation.

This domus serves as a significant example of Roman domestic art and architecture, offering a unique glimpse into the daily life and social customs of Pompeii before the catastrophe.