It doesn’t look like much in the picture above, but this restaurant just unearthed in Southern France has archaeologists quite excited. It is located in what was once the Roman seaside town of Lattara, and two millenia ago it catered to local diners as well as Roman immigrants that had settled in the area. Few such Roman taverns have been found making this discovery particularly compelling. Archaeologists have concluded that the restaurant made its own bread, served food and in an adjacent space they served libations as well (traces of alcohol have been identified in bowls imported from Italy for that purpose).
For more on this discovery see Archaeology Magazine.
And for more on the port city of Littara (remains pictured below) see the website for the local museum, Henri Prades of Montpellier Méditerranée Métropole in Lattes.