Here you can see the Tomb of the Winged Demons (or Tomba dei Demoni Alati), one of the most significant example of aedicule tomb, with a figure lying on a deathbed in a niche overwached by demons and lions. The tomb is carved directly into the tufa and still preserves part of the covering of coloured stucco. What it represents is the passage from life to death and the statue is with a glass in his right hand, in the act of libation at the ideal entrance of the Hades.
During a collapse at least 300 years ago, the pediment fell from the top of the tomb, the ground covered it and created a sort of protection. On the pediment there was a scilla (a winged sea demon) now visible at the entrance of the necropolis.
On both sides originally stood two statues of winged female demons, of which only one, on the left, is quite well preserved. Before the tomb there was a couple of lions, one left there and the other is where you can see the scilla and the other winged demon. The tomb is dated to the second half of the third century BC.
Take in the sights of the Ildebranda tomb, too.