A mysterious man who lived in an ancient tomb in central Italy may have been buried in a secret tomb beneath his own tomb, according to a new study.
A team of researchers at the University of Milan and the University at Bologna uncovered the tomb in 1885 in the town of Cosenza in the region of Tuscany, where they believe the grave of Giuseppe Di Marzio was discovered.
They also say they have identified the tomb’s stone wall as the source of the mysterious disease, known as sarcoplasmosis, which has killed thousands of people in recent years.
Di Marzo’s remains were exhumed in 2004, and the tomb itself was opened to the public in 2007.
The team says the discovery of the stone wall, which dates back to the middle of the 19th century, has led to the idea that Di Marza’s remains could be found in a grave that has been sealed since his death in 1879.
“This could be a grave of the late Di Marzi who died from sarcoplasma,” says Marco Bertolucci, a professor of history at the university.
“But I don’t know what exactly it means.”
The tomb has a number of features that suggest it was used for the burial of someone who was ill.
It has a small courtyard on the second floor, which is lined with white marble panels, and it is surrounded by a wall that has two openings.
According to the team, the tomb is about 1.5 metres (6 feet) wide and 6 metres (19 feet) high, and could have been used to store bodies, and perhaps a burial shroud, for years.
There are two rows of large windows, one in the middle and one in between.
There is also a large door at the top of the room, with a circular opening that leads to a stone door on the third floor.
The researchers believe that, at some point, someone had entered the tomb to open the doors, which are built into the wall.
The doors were found to be sealed at the same time as Di Marzos body.
It is unknown what happened to his body after he died.
The walls around the tomb were decorated with marble and gold.
The stone floor is about 6 metres long, and about 1 metre wide, with the edges of the floor marked by a wooden archway.
In one corner is a bronze statue of Di Marzes father, which was made to look like his head.
It’s a relief of the first century AD statue of the Roman general.
It says: “For a man of so great stature, who ruled as emperor of the Romans and who fought many battles, he died so young.”
“Di Marzia was known for his generosity and for his kindness to the poor, the poor to the gods,” Bertolucas study said in a press release.
“It is possible that he received the money of a beggar or was given the money for the upkeep of the grave.”
Di Marazio’s family members were well-known in the area.
His brother-in-law, who was a wealthy lawyer, was also the governor of Tocino in the province of Lazio from 1854 until 1885.
He died a year after his brother- in-law and, according the report, Di Marzuis mother was a widow.
The family, along with many others in the surrounding area, were also famous for their charitable work, with Di Marzzi having donated the money to the local hospital and for a large number of local charities.
Bertoluccas team also found a bronze plaque that reads: “The most important work done by Di Marzzio in the city of Ticino, in which he raised a great deal of funds, for the relief of sick people.”
The plaque is now being preserved in the Ticano State Museum.
“For us it’s very important to find out if it is the same as other such sites in Italy,” Bertozzi told the Associated Press news agency.
The new research has been published in the journal Ancient Archaeology.”
What we do know is that this is a good sign.”
The new research has been published in the journal Ancient Archaeology.