80 pictures of Pompeii with a commentary by a well informed amateur are here.
The pictures are of varying quality, but arranged in a logical way, and covering a great deal of Pompeii life. I see the site has been up since 2002, so you may have seen it already. If not have a look.
I came upon the site from one promoting a 2003 historical novel, A. D. 62: Pompeii (I've copied one review below, and you can visit the author's site here.)
What struck me about the novel is that the general idea could be used by GCSE Classical Civilisation students in their coursework on Pompeii (or elsewhere in the ancient world). The science fiction aspect might appeal to some youngsters.
Excerpts from: Daily News, Bowling Green, Kentucky (Sunday May 25, 2003, page 11C).
“There are numerous historical novels about ancient Greece or Rome, but only a few of them focus on women's or slaves' lives in these classical societies. The setting for A. D. 62: Pompeii is the resort town near Naples that was preserved and immortalized by the eruption of Mt. Vesuvius in the year 79 A. D. Seventeen years earlier, much of the city was damaged by a serious earthquake. Miranda, a young woman who had studied classical archaeology at Harvard, becomes the subject for an experiment in time travel. She is catapulted back to the first century A. D., and winds up near Pompeii, where she is enslaved, but where her knowledge of the past also allows her to “foretell” the earthquake. Miranda is sold to a family as a domestic slave and becomes very close to the young daughter and eventually to her father, while at the same time attracting hostility from the mistress of the house. Miranda's interactions with other slaves and with the masters' family provide the forum of action for the novel. Through this scenario, the author is able to bring the reader into Roman family life and, along the way, present insights into women's roles, the institution of slavery, and the legal system. Miranda's observations of daily routines, objects, and customs are both instructive and entertaining…. A. D. 62: Pompeii is an interesting novel that holds the reader's interest. It is both an adventure and a love story wrapped into one…. Historical information is generally accurate… any reader who finds the classical world exciting, or who might be particularly attracted by this different perspectivce, should find A. D. 62: Pompeii an enjoyable and interesting reading experience.” — Richard Weigel, History Department, Western Kentucky University