"The Laconian system is well documented in the numerous fragments found in the excavations of the sanctuary of Artemis Orthia at Sparta [...] These fragments demonstrate that Laconian-system roofs, as known at Sparta, have a limited range of elements. The pan tiles are large and concave, the cover tiles narrower and convex, the ridge tiles convex with openings for the tiles;"
3D Modeling based on Defining regional styles in archaic greek architectural terracottas, pp. 13-15 (Nancy A. Winter), Fig.1 "Roof of the Heraion at Olympia" by K. Iliakis.
An aspis, sometimes also referred to as a hoplon, was the heavy wooden shield used by the infantry in various periods of ancient Greece. The aspis measured at least 0.91 meters in diameter and weighed about 7.3 kilograms, and it was about 25–38 millimetres thick.
In one such case, a spartan was said to have painted a life size fly upon his aspis. Asked why; the warrior stated that he intended to be so close to his foe, that the fly would appear giant. Plut.,Ap.Lak.,Anon.41=Mor.234C-D.
An aulos was an ancient Greek wind instrument, depicted often in art and also attested by archaeology. You can hear some aulete (aulos player) here : Cristian Gentilini, Conrad Steinmann, Barnaby Brown, Dr. Stefan Hagel
Ephor. ap. Plb. 4.20.5f. = FGrH 70 F 8 reports that the Spartans had introduced the aulos instead of the trumpet (salpinx) long ago (elsewhere the trumpet was quite popular in the army in Xenophon's day, cf. e.g. X, An. 7.4.16). [...] Later Polyaenus (1.10) considers that marching to the sound of the aulos was invented by Heraclids and that the absence of aulos-players led to the defeat at Leuctra (revealing how characteristic of Sparta the aulos was considered by the later idealizing tradition).
Michael Lipka, Xenophon's Spartan Constitution (Berlin/New York: de Gruyter, 2002) - p. 22
The Dorian peoples had a seminal influence on the later development of Greek art. Indeed, the crowning achievements of Greek art and architecture from the 5th century BC arose from the combination of the art of the Doric peoples (with its restraint, power, and monumentality) and that of the Ionian peoples (with its grace, elegance, and ornateness). The massive and simple Doric order of architecture earned its name from its origin in the Doric-populated cities of the southern Aegean.
Encyclopædia Britannica Online