The number of tombstones, stone cemetery urns and sarcophagi advocate how important the grave was in the Roman period.
About 80 Roman milestones have been discovered in Slovenia from the period of the 2nd - 4th century, many of which are still in their original place of excavation, but a few are on display in the museum.
It displays a collection of Roman stone monuments of which many have been discovered in Emona, right where Ljubljana stands now.
The collection includes mosaics and altars as well as a sculpture of monumental stone lion.
The museum is closed on holidays, please check the homepage.
Admissions Adults can enter the National museum for 3 Euro's, or 5 Euro's if you decide to visit the Natural History Museum of Slovenia, which is housed in the same building.
Slovenia's capital Ljubljana is served by several airlines and is linked to many cities across Europe including Amsterdam, Banja Luka, Barcelona, Belgrade, Brussels, Copenhagen, Frankfurt, Helsinki, Istanbul, Kiev, London Gatwick, London Stansted, Moscow, Munich, Paris, Podgorica, Prague, Pristina, Sarajevo, Skopje, Tel-Aviv, Tirana, Toulon, Vienna, Warsaw and Zurich.
Temporary displays on the first floor show a selection of daily-use objects from the Stone age to the Medieval age.
Whites account for 75% of the output in Slovenia but the reds are now emerging as Slovene winemakers try to diversify by experimenting with both varieties.
In the wine growing areas, families are fiercely proud of their product and like nothing better than sharing a bottle over dinner with friends.
As a single curiosity, you can opt to see only the mummy, at a bargain 0.5 Euro's.
Roman period in Slovenia The exhibition of the Roman period in Slovenia is placed adjacent to the main museum building and the admission is .