The House IV In block III located northeast of block I, several domus have been partially identified.   The most remarkable, the House IV, whose main part is beyond the limits of the terrain, was  built at the beginning of our era on a space formerly occupied by workshops.   In the first decades of the second century, we are witnessing the renovation of the floors  and the renewal of the wall decor.   The three rooms arranged in a row along the street C in the northeast were all three  decorated with a pavement in opus sectile style.  Room A, a very richly decorated ceremonial room, had a carpet of polychrome marbles  imported from all over the Mediterranean basin and lined with shale slabs.    High quality murals with mythological scenes adorned the  walls. The only one that has come down to us, although incomplete, represents the moment  when Phaeton unites the horses that will lead Apollo's chariot.   During the second century, the house, which  must have opened onto the decumanus  (east-west road) C, expands by the addition  of courtyards or porches through taking over  some of the public space.   After its definitive abandonment at the  beginning of the 3rd century, the space is re-  occupied by artisanal installations, such as a  fullonica, a workshop for the treatment of  wool, which ran along the entire width of the  street. The other domus (town houses), the  house VI or the house VII of this block, have  been little uncovered and are less well  known. The Houses I and II Located in the east and west part of the site the houses have to-date not been excavated yet but some samples have revealed the existence of mosaic pavings. Maison 4 : Bordure de dalles de schistes Maison 4 : Tapis en marbres polychromes Phaëton et les chevaux du soleil Détail Maison 2 : Pavement en mosaïque Peinture murale : détail Détail du pavement en mosaïque : noeud de Salomon Détail du pavement en mosaïque During the High Empire, the Clos de la Lombarde is a residential  area occupied by rich homes.