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Books Books 1 - 7 of 7 on ... work, and most probably keeping the smoothest side outwards to form the face....
" ... work, and most probably keeping the smoothest side outwards to form the face of the work. The workmanship of these walls is nothing more than that of the modern fencing without mortar, the interstices between the larger stones being filled up with... "
Rudimentary architecture: for the use of beginners - Page 7
by Thomas Talbot Bury - 1853
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The Youth's magazine, or Evangelical miscellany

1853
...gold among the soldiers, so much of it, that they threw down their arms to pick it up, and said that the walls were so strong that they could not throw them down. " O powerful gold !" thought the prince, " thou art stronger than the city walls." After that, it seemed...
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Rudimentary Architecture for the Use of Beginners and Students: The Orders ...

William Henry Leeds - Architecture - 1848 - 139 pages
...the night or had weather. Mr. Woods * says, that no tool seems to have been applied to the stone, but that the rude masses are merely heaped on one another,...acropolis, of which parts exist at the present time, is Mycenae, near Argos, likewise built by the Cyclopes, or by Mycenseus, BC 1700, and considerably enlarged...
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Rudimentary Architecture for the Use of Beginners and Students: The Orders ...

William Henry Leeds - Architecture - 1854 - 139 pages
...Abraham, who arrived in Canaan BC 1917.* Sir William Gell makes the date of the buildings B. c. . s" 1379. All that at present exists of Tiryns consists...acropolis, of which parts exist at the present time, is Mycenre, near Argos, likewise built by the Cyclopes, or by Mycenseus, BC 1700, and considerably enlarged...
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The rudiments of architecture and building: for the use of architects ...

John Bullock - Architecture - 1855 - 468 pages
...taking care in the position of each successive block to place it where it would most exactly fit intothe work, and most probably keeping the smoothest side...could not throw them down : he also describes them • Fosbroke. t " Letters on Architecture,'' 2 vols. 4to. to be equally worthy of admiration with the...
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The Rudiments of Architecture and Building: For the Use of Architects ...

John Bullock - Architecture - 1865 - 468 pages
...taking care in the position of each successive block to place it where it would most exactly fit intothe work, and most probably keeping the smoothest side...could not throw them down: he also describes them • Fosbroke. t " Letters on Architecture," 2 vola. 4to. to be equally worthy of admiration with the...
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The little wonder-horn, a new ser. of 'Stories told to a child'.

Jean Ingelow - 1877
...gold among the soldiers, so much of it that they threw down their arms to pick it up, and said that the walls were so strong that they could not throw them down. " O powerful gold ! " thought the prince ; t: thou art stronger than the city walls !'' After that...
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Children's Literature: A Textbook of Sources for Teachers and ..., Part 1923

Charles Madison Curry, Erle Elsworth Clippinger - Children - 1921 - 693 pages
...gold among the soldiers, so much of it that they threw down their arms to pick it up, and said that the walls were so strong that they could not throw them down. "O powerful gold!" thought the prince; "thou art stronger than the city walls!" After that it seemed...
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