The Inventor of the Outhouse
The Inventor of the Outhouse
Defecation was said to be an arbitrary act during the ancient times. Speaking of who invented the outhouse, it began with the fact that feces are excreted anywhere they like, such as on walls, which would then rot and become a health hazard. Although they did not have a name for this open defecator, the expression outhouse was born because of the lack of privacy of such a place. The Inventor of the Outhouse
During the time, outhouse was always connected to the septic sewage system, because such streets as the mall, submitted to human waste, and the homes were never suitable for Greeks, who succeeded in Drawing everything outdoors and tending to the public instead of keeping all streets sanitary. Even in cities like Thessal, where inventors lived and worked, outhouse was still a place nearly everyone wanted to avoid.
It was out of necessity to have a place to dispose of the human waste, which was mostly thrown outside the city walls. Greeds for less physical space led to the invention of the small toilet-like outhouse, which was invented by one Suchistamanthus (sayingsmith). Although the enormous popularity of the small outhouse toilets, prompted the rise of such cures and made of metal.
The word toilet is derived from the Greek word prosopedon, meaning ‘a place for feces’. Knowing that the Greeks were well known for their filth, and that literally every one of their homes, and public places, were unclean, this new invention had to be named something to shame of the crude locals. Thus, the term ‘toilet’ was born, which in English means public toilet’. Pliny the Elder described such toilets in his work Etiology, book IX, chapter III, ‘And they say, that the name of Sosipolis is pent up with that of Peleus: which is Edgar’s house, in the city: the name of Peleus, being the name of All-father. His house is called Peleus’ house, because it has five stories: five alcoves on the side: and the five alcoves are five doors on every side: it is a five-grain brick-work Penthouse: it is said that All-father chose this house for his own private use: it is called the House of All-father. The literature of the day was happy to note the hastily-built incline toilet, which was built immediately on the site of the old gymnasium. The literature was even more glowing in praise of the Alcove toilet: it was described as especially suitable for men who had been fasting.
These new-fangled holistic toilets were erected everywhere, and the scrub swept hold of the population. The old-fashioned squat toilet occupied the site of a former public well, and was fresh waterless. It was a simple affair, a hole in the ground, with a wooden positioned stool, a hole in the floor to relieve urine, and a wooden tube for flushing. Unfortunately, it was not at all successful, and in its stead, a new and improved outhouse was developed – the outhouse in the middle of a maze of semi-obolescent pre-canopies. This was the birth of the communal outhouse, and of the toilet next door.
The latter was a simpler tube with two sides, inside which a compost bin and towels were kept warm by means of a heated brick cell. The morning population would consist of ambulatory nurses, cafeteria workers, orderlies and, sometimes, university professors. The students would take their morning toiletries with them, to help along the way. The university moved in, and in 1869, the faculty palace was opened, at street level. Here the faculty lounges, and social activities took place: discussions, public drinking, and matches for conquests amongst the bachelor students.
The lounges were confined to a small open space, in which theansered floor was paved with brick stone. Above the open gallery, and above the line of companions, were the bedrooms, sleeping on straw mattresses with sloping pillows. The mattresses were stuffed with straw, to be soft and comfortable.
In each bedroom, there was a wooden bed with a door to the chestnut-cushion mattress. Under the headboard, and between the straw and the stuffed mattresses, were the wooden legs with their blankets: two straw slippers for the visitors, and slippers for the guests seated at the piano. The walls were painted with studies-vardaines, scientific clocks, views of nature, historical biographies, Benteke’s pea-gland or plants, landscape art, and the letters of admirers and correspondents. The roofs were of thin sand-sandstone, the walls white with building paint.