Our stock footage matches archive producers stock budget expectations, offering 4K and HD royalty-free shots, and production discounts.
Production studios working to tight deadlines and limited visual effects and graphics budgets expand their stories with our stock footage.
Ad agencies looking for eye-catching shots have enhanced their client's websites and social media campaigns by including our stock footage.
Our context-rich imagery and stock footage of historic landmarks, cities and locations can help in education environments.
Our high-end 300 dpi print images are a perfect addition to any publication.
Our images can be licensed for printed merchandise, such as museum gift shops.
The collection is made up of 120+ broadcast quality stock shots, created using the latest in computer graphics technology, totalling more than 40 minutes of content.
We have been working on the 3D model since 2015. The current iteration of the model has grown in complexity and detail from its original antiquities research design version, developed by Reading University.
For this collection of shots, we have purposely kept to producing drone-style cameras, keeping a distance from the architecture to provide a wider area of interest. Our goal in developing the ancient Rome 3D reconstruction city-wide model has been to help storytellers, factual documentary producers, educators and publishers, with visual content that supports their projects.
Each architectural landmark and place of interest has a series of shots, from different angles, to select from.
We plan to develop a new collection of eye-level shots soon, populated with city life and artefacts. If you can't wait for this, then we would be happy to discuss a bespoke commission to meet your requirements.
The Circus Maximus (Latin for "largest circus"; Italian: Circo Massimo) is an ancient Roman chariot-racing stadium and mass entertainment venue in Rome, Italy. In the valley between the Aventine and Palatine hills, it was the first and largest stadium in ancient Rome and its later Empire.
The Theatre of Pompey (Latin: Theatrum Pompeii, Italian: Teatro di Pompeo) was a structure in Ancient Rome built during the latter part of the Roman Republican era by Pompey the Great (Gnaeus Pompeius Magnus). Completed in 55 BC, it was the first permanent theatre to be built in Rome. Its ruins are located at Largo di Torre Argentina.
The Theatre of Marcellus (Latin: Theatrum Marcelli, Italian: Teatro di Marcello) is an ancient open-air theatre in Rome, Italy, built in the closing years of the Roman Republic. At the theatre, locals and visitors alike were able to watch performances of drama and song.
The Odeon of Domitian was an ancient Roman building on the Campus Martius in Rome, used for plays and musical competitions and with room for an audience of 11,000. Begun by Domitian in imitation of Greek odeons (neighbouring his stadium to its south), it was completed or restored in 106 by Apollodorus of Damascus.
It was built in 509 BC and was nearly as large as the Parthenon. The hill and the temple of Jupiter became the symbols of Rome, the capital of the world. The Temple of Saturn was built at the foot of Capitoline Hill at the western end of the Forum Romanum.
The Pantheon is a former Roman temple and since the year 609 a Catholic church, in Rome, Italy, on the site of an earlier temple commissioned by Marcus Agrippa during the reign of Augustus. It was rebuilt by the emperor Hadrian and probably dedicated c. 126 AD.
The Temple of Matidia was a Roman temple on the Campus Martius in ancient Rome dedicated to Salonia Matidia, who was deified after her death in 119 by her son-in-law Hadrian. He began construction immediately after her deification, choosing a site near the Pantheon and the Saepta Julia, both of which he restored or rebuilt. A lead water pipe inscribed 'Templo Matidiae' ('from the temple of Matidia') was found near Sant'Ignazio, which may indicate the temple's location. After Hadrian died and was deified, his own temple was built next to that of Matidia.
The Temple of Claudius (Latin: Templum Divi Claudii), also variously known as the Temple of the Divus Claudius, the Temple of the Divine Claudius, the Temple of the Deified Claudius, or in an abbreviated form as the Claudium was an ancient structure that covered a large area of the Caelian Hill in Rome, Italy. It housed the Imperial cult of Emperor Claudius, who was deified after his death in 54 AD.
The Septizodium (also called Septizonium or Septicodium) was a building in ancient Rome. It was built in 203 AD by Emperor Septimius Severus. The origin of the name "Septizodium" is from Septisolium, from the Latin for the temple of seven suns, and was probably named for the seven planetary deities (Saturn, Sun, Moon, Mars, Mercury, Jupiter, Venus ) or for the fact that it was originally divided into seven parts.
The Mausoleum of Augustus (Italian: Mausoleo di Augusto) is a large tomb built by the Roman Emperor Augustus in 28 BC on the Campus Martius in Rome, Italy. The mausoleum is located on the Piazza Augusto Imperatore, near the corner with Via di Ripetta as it runs along the Tiber.
The Temple of Quirinus (Latin: Aedes Quirinus or Templum Quirinus) was an ancient Roman temple built on the western half of the Quirinal Hill near the Capitolium Vetus, on a site which now equates to the junction between Via del Quirinale and Via Delle Quattro Fontane, beside Piazza Barberini. Domitian later built the Temple of the gens Flavia nearby.
The Temple of Apollo Sosianus (previously known as the Apollinar and the temple of Apollo Medicus) is a Roman temple dedicated to Apollo in the Campus Martius, next to the Theatre of Marcellus and the Porticus Octaviae, in Rome, Italy. Its present name derives from that of its final rebuilder, Gaius Sosius.
The Temple of Hadrian (Templum Divus Hadrianus, also Hadrianeum) was dedicated to the deified emperor Hadrian on the Campus Martius in Rome, Italy by his adoptive son and successor Antoninus Pius in 145 C.E. This temple was previously known as the Basilica of Neptune but has since been properly attributed as the Temple of Hadrian completed under Antoninus Pius.
Stock footage used in this film; NHARC092, NHARC093, NHARC094.
The Temple of Hercules Victor ('Hercules the Winner') (Italian: Tempio di Ercole Vincitore) or Hercules Olivarius is a Roman temple in Piazza Bocca Della Verità, in the area of the Forum Boarium close to the Tiber in Rome, Italy. It is a tholos - a round temple of Greek 'peripteral' design completely encircled by a colonnade.
Stock footage used in this film; NHARC085, NHARC086, NHARC087.
The Temple of Venus and Roma is thought to have been the largest temple in Ancient Rome. Located on the Velian Hill, between the eastern edge of the Forum Romanum and the Colosseum, in Rome, it was dedicated to the goddesses Venus Felix and Roma Aeterna.
Stock footage used in this film; NHARC001, NHARC080, NHARC081, NHARC082.
The Baths of Caracalla in Rome, Italy, were the city's second-largest Roman public baths, or thermae. The baths were likely built between AD 212 and 216/217, during the reigns of emperors Septimius Severus and Caracalla. They were in operation until the 530s and then fell into disuse and ruin.
The Baths of Nero (Thermae Neronis) or Baths of Alexander (Thermae Alexandrinae) were a complex of ancient Roman baths on the Campus Martius in Rome, built by Nero in either 62 or 64 and rebuilt by Alexander Severus in 227 or 229.
The Baths of Constantine (Latin, Thermae Constantinianae) was a public bathing complex built on the Quirinal Hill in Rome by Constantine I, probably before 315. Ancient Constantinople and Arles also had complexes known as Baths of Constantine.
The Baths of Agrippa (Latin: Thermae Agrippae) was a structure of ancient Rome, in what is now Italy, built by Marcus Vipsanius Agrippa. It was the first of the great thermae constructed in the city, and also the first public bath.
The Baths of Titus or Thermae Titi were public baths (Thermae) built in 81 AD in Rome, by Roman emperor Titus. The baths sat at the base of the Esquiline Hill, an area of parkland and luxury estates that had been taken over by Nero (AD 54–68) for his Golden House or Domus Aurea.