Who Travels Sees More: Artists, Architects and Archaeologists Discover Egypt and the Near East
Oxbow Books, 2007 - Travel - 202 pages
"Who lives sees much, who travels sees more" . The Arab proverb is an appropriate title for this latest collection of essays published by the Association for the Study of Travel in Egypt and the Near East on its tenth anniversary. The desire to see what lay beyond the familiar landscapes of home shaped the lives of all the travellers discussed here. Their backgrounds and training as artists of one sort or another mean that they responded to what they saw in visual ways - in many cases taking the revelations of their travels home with them to inspire their own work.
10 pages matching Xanthus in this book
Results 1-3 of 10
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Sir Charles Fellows and the Xanthian Marbles
The Paradox of Cypriot Artistic Representations
Egypt Discovered by 19thcentury American Artists
10 other sections not shown
19th century Abu Simbel Ackerman ancient Arab archaeological archaeologist architect architecture arrived Ashbee Barry's Beni Hassan Birs Nimrud Borsippa Bridgman British Library British Museum buildings Cairo Charles Barry Collection Colour pl cultural Cyprus Davis depiction drawings East Edwards Egypt Egyptian Egyptologist Elwood engravings European excavation expedition exploration Fellows's French Garstang George Scharf Gleyre Greece Greek Henry Salt Holy ibid images interest Islamic island James Henry Breasted Jerusalem John Jones and Goury Jones's journals journey journeymen landscape later letter London Lycian Marbles McClung Museum Medina modern monuments Nile Nubia oriental Orientalist Ottoman Owen Jones painter paintings photographs pilgrim Porter Prophet's Mosque published pyramids recorded religious RIBA Robert Ker Rome route ruins Sadiq's Salt's scenes sculptures sketches Society Sphinx stereoscope stereoviews Stuart and Revett temple Thebes tomb Tour town traditional travellers trip Turkish Underwood & Underwood University visitors watercolours wrote Xanthus