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abacus acanthus Aegina Akragas annuli Anta capital archaic period architects architectural Athens Athens Fig base blocks buildings carved ceiling beams cella channellings classic period cofferings colonnade columns construction corner cornice Crowning Moulding curved decoration Delphi dentils Dionysos Doerpfeld doorways Doric Doric order echinus egg and dart entablature Epidauros epistyle Erechtheion frieze gable Greek temples height Hellenistic period Heraion horizontal Ibid intercolumniations Ionic Koldewey und Puchstein krepidoma later Maeander Magnesia marble masonry metopes Miletos Monument mutules Mycenae Mycenaean Nike Olympia Olympia Fig ornament Paestum palmette Parthenon pattern Paus pavements Penrose Pergamon peristyle Perrot et Chipiez Phigaleia Philippeion pilasters porch Priene Propylaia Pulvinus rectangular Roman roof sculptured Selinous shaft sima sometimes spirals Stoa stone Stuart and Revett stylobate Temple of Apollo Temple of Artemis Temple of Athena Temple of Zeus theatre theatron Theseion Tholos Tiryns tombs Treasury of Gela triglyphs usually vertical Vitruvius walls wooden
Page 22 - ... stones, not palpably marble or hard limestone. In the majority of cases it is a sort of travertine, again a shell-conglomerate, and occasionally a sandstone or some decomposed rock, containing serpentine or other hydnited minerals.
Page 386 - Jahren 1895 — 1898 von Theodor Wiegand und Hans Schrader, unter Mitwirkung von G. Kummer, W. Wilberg, H. Winnefeld, R. Zahn. Mit I Plan, 22 Tafeln und 614 Abbildungen im Text.
Page 319 - The market-place of Elis is not constructed after the fashion which prevails in Ionia and in the Greek cities which border on Ionia. It is built in the older style, with separate colonnades and streets between them.
Page 145 - ... epistyle is taken as a modulus for the geison; the diameter of the oculus of an Ionic capital gives the amount of projection for the echinus, and so on. This method of passing from one modulus to another is nowhere more clearly expressed by Vitruvius than in his description of the Ionic doorway. . . . From this example we see that though each member of the doorway is regarded as a modulus or measure of its immediate neighbor, nevertheless all are connected with each other and with the large dimension...
Page vii - But a more special acknowledgment is due to the scholars whose work has appeared in the publications of the German Government on Olympia, Pergamon, Priene, and Magnesia, and in that of the French Government on Delphi, which have furnished much material for both text and illustrations.