ERVNT.5 Another temple of Concord, built in 219 B.c., stood on the Capitoline Arx (Liv. xxii. 33, xxvt. 23) ; and a bronze fedicula of Concord in the Area Vuleani, which must have been close by the great temple. This was dedicated by Cn. Flavius, 305 B.C. (see Liv., ix. 46) ; according to Pliny (H.N., xxxiii. 6) it stood " in Grmcostasi, qum tune supra Cornitium erat." Both these were probably only small shrines.
The temple of Vespasian stands close by that of Concord, abutting on the Tabularium in a similar way, and blocking up a doorway at the foot of a long flight of steps (see fig. 1). It consists of a nearly square cella with prostyle hexastyle portico of the Corinth-ian order ; three of the columns are still standing, with their rich entablature, the frieze of which is sculptured with sacred instruments. The walls are of enormous blocks of travertine with strong iron clamps ; the whole was lined with white Pentelie marble outside, and inside with coloured Oriental marbles. There was an internal range of columns, as in the temple of Concord. This temple was built by Domitian, c. 94 A.D., in honour of his father Vespasian. The inscription on the entablature, given iu the Einsiedeln MS., re-cords a restoration by Severus and Caracalla - nwo. VESPASIANO .