I have never been to Ravenna, but here is my little recreation (in 1:75 scale) of the Mausoleum that Theoderic the Great, founder and ruler (493-526 AD) of the Ostrogothic kingdom in Italy, created for himself during his lifetime. The building is not only of unique architectural design, but also the most important surviving structure from the migration period. The decagonal monument (not easy to recreate in Lego) was built in the opus quadratum technique that had been abandoned by the Romans four centuries ago, with stones brought to Ravenna from Istria in Dalmatia by ship including the round roof which consists of a single monolith weighting 230 tons (how did they put it up there?). The Mausoleum, which had been partially submerged, is shown here as it appeared in the 19th Century when the excarvation had reached the ground level, double stairs had been added (again removed in 1918), and the building was still surrounded by trees instead of the open field you would see now. In the upper level a Porphyry tub is shown as the "Tomb of Theoderic" today, but this was likely taken from an imperial bath. Here is my only Ostrogothic coin, an imitation of a roman Aureus struck in the Ukraine and predating Theoderic´s Mausoleum by some 200 years: IIII-IT — IIIIII - laureate and cuirassed bust of Diocletian or Maximian left. II — IISIII (the S reversed) - helmeted Roma seated left on throne with X beneath seat, holding Victory on extended right hand and resting on sceptre held in left. Aureus (gold plated over base metal core), irregular mint in western Ukraine, Chernvyakhov culture, ca. 300-310 aD 19,83 mm / 2,56 gr. / pierced in antiquity Oleg Anohin "Counterfeiting among barbarian tribes in the territory of modern Ukraine and Moldova. Catalog of barbaric imitations" (2015), Nr.87 (this coin illustrated) found in the Ternopil region, Ukraine, ex Savoca Numismatik 17th Blue auction (01.03.2019), lot 1894 Have a nice weekend whereever you are, and please show your Gothic coins!