The Catacombs of Rome are old sepulchers, underground entombment puts under Rome, Italy, of which there are no less than forty, some found just in late decades. In spite of the fact that most celebrated for Christian entombments, either in particular sepulchers or combined, individuals of all the Roman religions are covered in them, starting in the second century AD, predominantly as a reaction to congestion and lack of land.
The Etruscans, in the same way as other European people groups, used to cover their dead in underground loads. The first Roman custom was incineration, after which the consumed remains were kept in a pot, powder chest or urn, regularly in a columbarium. From about the second century AD, inhumation turned out to be more trendy, in graves or sarcophagi, frequently extravagantly cut, for the individuals who could bear the cost of them. Christians additionally favored internment to incineration in view of their faith in real revival at the Second Coming.