Tintinnabulous: These bronze wind chimes were hung outside of dwellings and shops, or in gardens, to ward off evil spirits. They often featured polyphallic creatures with bells hanging off each erection. In addition to creating music in the air, these chimes may have been used as an alarm system.
"Fist and phallus" amulets: Soldiers wore these to keep safe. The amulets featured a clinched fist at one end and a phallus at the other. These twin shafts were often joined at the base by an image of a fig or testicles.
Bulla: These phallic amulets were given to boys soon after they were born to keep them safe, particularly from jealous men. Boys wore these charms until they became full Roman citizens at 16. Some were made of lead and others of gold depending on the family's status.
"Welcome" phalluses: Reliefs of erections were carved into walls and onto paving stones, and even erupted off the sides of buildings to bring safety and prosperity to shops and dwellings.
Lamps: A popular lamp design was for a wick to stick out of the end of a phallus, fueled by a reservoir of oil in the hollow shaft.
Figurines: Many statues featured erections. Some of these erections were shown supporting bundles of food or produce. This, again, pairs phalluses with the idea of prosperity.