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You are here: Home Ancient Places Unnamed aqueduct at Ephesus (Aqua Iulia?)

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Unnamed aqueduct at Ephesus (Aqua Iulia?)

a Pleiades place resource

Creators: C. Foss, G. Reger
Contributors: R. Talbert, Gabriel Mckee, Sean Gillies, Tom Elliott
Copyright © The Creators. Sharing and remixing permitted under terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License (cc-by).
Last modified Sep 21, 2019 05:07 AM History
The longest and most recently-constructed Roman aqueduct in the province of Asia, measuring 36.5 km from its source in the hills south of Ephesus to the metropolis itself. The aqueduct was first commissioned by the emperor Hadrian in 122-126, and it portions of it remained in use into the medieval period. In modern times, it is known as the Değirmendere Aqueduct, after the nearby Kenchrios river (modern Değirmendere).

https://pleiades.stoa.org/places/600227

37.9407625, 27.340307
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aqueduct

Barrington Atlas: BAtlas 61 E2

The Barrington Atlas Directory notes: Aqua Iulia?


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C. Foss, G. Reger, R. Talbert, Gabriel Mckee, Sean Gillies, and Tom Elliott, 'Unnamed aqueduct at Ephesus (Aqua Iulia?): a Pleiades place resource', Pleiades: A Gazetteer of Past Places, 2019 <https://pleiades.stoa.org/places/600227> [accessed: 19 November 2019]

            {{cite web |url=https://pleiades.stoa.org/places/600227 |title=Places: 600227 (Unnamed aqueduct at Ephesus (Aqua Iulia?)) |author=Foss, C., G. Reger |accessdate=November 19, 2019 3:00 am |publisher=Pleiades}}